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Elizaveta Barrett Ristroph

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

Jennifer J. Marlow and Lauren E. Sancken

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 assistance to Alaska Native communities in accordance with its own authority

Erin Shew United States’ Options for Receiving Cross-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

Maxine Burkett, Jainey Bavishi and Erin Shew

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 for

Ronald B. Mitchell

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