Many publishers, including large commercial publishers like Routledge and Springer, are steadily expanding their offerings of Arctic-themed monographs.
UW Libraries continues to acquire resources to support Canadian Studies, particularly resources focused on the Arctic, the North and Canada’s Indigenous peoples. Recent acquisitions include:
In this streaming video, Nunavik Inuit and Cree Elders recount their efforts to achieve greater economic self-sufficiency by setting up artist and craft co-operatives.
Explores the Arctic as an important and highly endangered archive of knowledge.
Introduces the Arctic Council and its role as a platform for dealing with local, national, regional and global challenges of relevance to the “new” Arctic.
A comprehensive account of China’s evolving interests, policies and strategies in the Arctic region.
Examines the role of non-Arctic actors in the Arctic legal order, with a particular focus on Asia.
Illustrates how Indigenous and non-Indigenous educators have worked together to Indigenize their educational practices, showcasing community empowerment and reconciliation agendas.
A comprehensive examination of security in the North, encompassing both state-based and militarized notions of security, as well as broader security perspectives reflecting debates about changes in climate, environment, economies, and societies.
A comprehensive overview of issues surrounding the well-being, self-determination and sustainability of Indigenous peoples in the Arctic.
An overview of Russian policy in the region, including the mineral and environmental consequences of recent treaty agreements.