Winners have been announced in the 2022-2023 American Indian Law Review National Writing Competition. See the Writing Competition page for details.
Vol. 46, no. 2 of the American Indian Law Review was published in October and is now available in PDF format at the Current Issues page. This special issue commemorates "two giants of Indian law," Rennard Strickland and C. Steven Hager. Featured are brief biographies of both scholars and reprints of their works, along with tributes from their friends and colleagues: Bill Piatt, Carole Goldberg, Charles Wilkinson, Sheila Simon, Lawrence K. Hellman, Hadley Jerman, Darla W. Jackson, OU President Joseph Harroz, Jr., OU College of Law Dean Katheleen Guzman, Kace Rodwell, Michael Colbert Smith, and Stephanie Hudson.
American Indian Law Review editors for the 2022-2023 academic year are: Editor-in-Chief: Samantha Tamura; Managing Editor: Shelby Mann; Executive Editor: Gabrielle Jones; Business Development Editor: Kianna Maxson-Udenze; Articles Development Editor: Garrett Reynolds; Assistant Managing Editors: Thomas Hamilton, Alexander Hankhouse, Grace Slaff, and Ashley Youngblood; Assistant Executive Editors: Taylor Crossley, Merit Marshall, Keiteyana Parks, Palmer Scott, Rebecca Sheetz, and AshLynn Wilkerson; Research Editors: Branden Blaylock, Justine Ellis, Jordan Medaris, and Ashley Youngblood; and Writing Competitions Editor: Palmer Scott.
Vol. 46, no. 1 of the American Indian Law Review is also available in PDF format at the Current Issues page. This issue features the article, "Belated Justice: The Failures and Promise of the Hawaiian Homes Commission Act," by Troy J.H. Andrade. Also featured are two student comments: "Learning from Hobby Lobby’s Misdeeds: Crafting New International Due Diligence Standards for Human Rights and Cultural Heritage," by Taryn Chubb, and "Missing and Murdered: Finding a Solution to Address the Epidemic of Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women in Canada and Classifying It as a 'Canadian Genocide'", by Melanie McGruder; and two student notes, "The Mess That Has Become Indian Gaming in Oklahoma," by Lucas Meacham, and "A Case for Deference in American Indian Health Law," by Ashley Murphy. Concluding this issue is the first-prize winning paper in the 2020-2021 AILR National Writing Competition, "Meeting the McGirt Moment: The Five Tribes, Sovereignty & Criminal Jurisdiction in Oklahoma’s New Indian Country," by Adam Goodrum.
The AILR is currently reviewing articles. See the Submissions page for details.
The AILR archive of past issues is availiable free of charge. PDF copies of issues going back to vol. 1, no. 1 (1973) can be found through our Digital Commons page.