History and Canadian Studies professor Shelagh Grant's award-winning Arctic Justice: On Trial for Murder, Pond Inlet, 1923 is a reconstruction of the tragic events when a crazed white fur trader was killed by an Inuk, and authorities put Nuqallaq and two other Baffin Island Inuit on trial. The Canadian government saw Robert Janes's death as murder; the Inuit saw it as removing a threat from their society according to custom. Nuqallaq was sentenced to ten years hard labour in Stony Mountain Penitentiary where he contracted tuberculosis. He died shortly after being returned to Pond Inlet.
NO LONGER AVAILABLE Writings of American Indian Movement (AIM) activitst imprisoned in Leavanworth Prison for the 1975 shooting of two FBI agents. Serving two life sentence, Peltier writes in essay and poetry formats about his life, spiritual beliefs and his time in solitary confinement.
Justice in Paradise explains the legal and philosophical position behind Bruce Clark's opposition to the Indian rights industry. He argues that the North American legal system causes the genocide of those Indigenous peoples who embrace traditional religion and identity and accuses those who administer it of chicanery and abandoning the rule of law. Smeared in the media for his beliefs and attacked from the bench - he has been called "a disgrace to the bar" by the Chief Justice of Canada's Supreme Court.