JOPNA Joint Occasional Papers on Native Affairs
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Croman, Kelly S., and Jonathan B. Taylor. 2016. “Why Beggar thy Indian Neighbor? The Case for Tribal Primacy in Taxation in Indian Country.” Joint Occasional Papers on Native Affairs (JOPNA). Tucson and Cambridge: Native Nations Institute and Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development.
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Cornell, Stephen, and Joseph P. Kalt. 2010. “American Indian Self-Determination: The Political Economy of a Successful Policy.” Joint Occasional Papers on Native Affairs (JOPNA) Working Papers. Tucson and Cambridge: Udall Center for Studies in Public Policy and Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development.
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Cornell, Stephen, Miriam Jorgensen, Stephanie Carroll Rainie, Ian Record, Ryan Seelau, and Rachel R. Starks. 2008. “Per Capita Distributions of American Indian Tribal Revenues: A Preliminary Discussion of Policy Considerations.” Joint Occasional Papers on Native Affairs (JOPNA). Tucson and Cambridge: Udall Center for Studies in Public Policy and Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development.
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Record, Ian. 2008. “We Are the Stewards: Indigenous-led Fisheries Innovation in North America.” Joint Occasional Papers on Native Affairs (JOPNA). Tucson and Cambridge: Udall Center for Studies in Public Policy and Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development.
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Sanders, Marren. 2007. “Implementing the Federal Endangered Species Act in Indian Country: The Promise and Reality of Secretarial Order 3206.” Joint Occasional Papers on Native Affairs (JOPNA). Tucson and Cambridge: Udall Center for Studies in Public Policy and Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development.
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Cornell, Stephen. 2006. “Indigenous Peoples, Poverty, and Self-Determination in Australia, New Zealand, Canada, and the United States.” Joint Occasional Papers on Native Affairs (JOPNA). Tucson and Cambridge: Udall Center for Studies in Public Policy and Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development.
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Cornell, Stephen. 2006. “What Makes First Nations Enterprise Successful? Lessons from the Harvard Project.” Joint Occasional Papers on Native Affairs (JOPNA). Tucson and Cambridge: Udall Center for Studies in Public Policy and Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development.
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Cornell, Stephen, Miriam Jorgensen, Joseph P. Kalt, and Katherine A. Spilde. 2005. “Seizing the Future: Why Some Native Nations Do and Others Don't.” Joint Occasional Papers on Native Affairs (JOPNA). Tucson and Cambridge: Udall Center for Studies in Public Policy and Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development.

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