Add To Cart

Section 7
Status of Alaska Natives; Tribal Sovereignty

Question 7 | Test | Table of Contents

United States Bureau of Indian Affairs

If you wish to increase the text size of this publication, maximize your window.
Click outside the box below, press Ctrl “+” several times, then scroll.
Questions? Email: [email protected]

- United States Bureau of Indian Affairs. Working Effectively with Alaska Native Tribes and Organizations. United States Bureau of Indian Affairs. August 2010. pg. 38-42.

Peer-Reviewed Journal Article References:
Appel, K. E. (1945). Nationalism and sovereignty: a psychiatric view. The Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology, 40(4), 355–362.

Fish, J., Aguilera, R., Ogbeide, I. E., Ruzzicone, D. J., & Syed, M. (2020). When the personal is political: Ethnic identity, ally identity, and political engagement among Indigenous people and people of color. Cultural Diversity and Ethnic Minority Psychology. Advance online publication.

Lardon, C., Wolsko, C., Trickett, E., Henry, D., & Hopkins, S. (2016). Assessing health in an Alaska native cultural context: The Yup’ik Wellness Survey. Cultural Diversity and Ethnic Minority Psychology, 22(1), 126–136.

O'Keefe, V. M., Cwik, M. F., Haroz, E. E., & Barlow, A. (2019). Increasing culturally responsive care and mental health equity with indigenous community mental health workers. Psychological Services. 

Pomerville, A., & Gone, J. P. (2018). Behavioral health services in urban American Indian health organizations: A descriptive portrait. Psychological Services, 15(1), 1–10. 

QUESTION 7
Departmental regulations, rulemaking, policy, guidance, legislative proposal, grant funding, formula changes, or operational activity that may have a substantial direct effect on an Indian Tribe, including but not limited to: To select and enter your answer go to Test
.


Test
Section 8
Table of Contents
Top