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Program (na16oar4310122). 1 Introduction Indigenous communities struggling with the impacts of climate change face particular challenges because of their attachment to traditional lands and the impacts of colonization. 1 In the United States, Alaska Native Villages 2 are experiencing an

In: Climate Law

response among several agencies, but the lack of a lead agency and the absence of an institutional framework for agency coordination leaves Kivalina and other Alaska Native villages to design their own relocation strategy. 41 In the absence of a lead agency, each federal agency prioritizes

In: Climate Law

-Border Climate Migrants  232 Katrina M. Wyman When Climate Takes a Village: Legal Pathways toward the Relocation of Alaska Native Villages  259 Elizaveta Barrett Ristroph Reimagining Relocation in a Regulatory Void: The Inadequacy of Existing us Federal and State

In: Climate Law

communities such as the Quinault and the Biloxi-Chitimacha-Choctaw have been at the forefront of novel resilience-planning for relocation. Alaska Native villages, in particular, have been among the first communities to experience the acute stresses of rising temperatures, with some tribal communities’ appeals

In: Climate Law

a Village: Legal Pathways toward the Relocation of Alaska Native Villages’, 7(4) Climate Law 259 (2017). 17 Economics-based climate policies have been a common focus of much climate research, particularly in Carbon and Climate Law Review where they have constituted almost one-quarter of

In: Climate Law

cent) of Alaska Native villages were affected by flooding and erosion. See, US Government Accountability Office, ‘Alaska Native Villages: Villages affected by flooding and erosion have difficulty qualifying for Federal assistance’ 29 June 2004, available at https://www.gao.gov/products/GAO-04-895T

In: The International Journal of Marine and Coastal Law