Publications & Presentations
Professor Cedric Woods from INENAS participated in an interview about indigenous law. Watch the video.
"Native Tribal Scholars: Building an Academic Community," The New England Journal of Higher Education, January 23, 2012.
At our September 2010 grant workshop for Massachusetts tribes and Native nonprofits sponsored by the Massachusetts Office of Housing and Community Development, one of our speakers, Mr. Earl Evans, offered to share examples of different types of grant narratives used by his tribe. The documents provided below are representative of the types of material used by the Haliwa-Saponi Indian Tribe of North Carolina in their innovative and successful approach to secure federal, state, and private resources.
- Think, Plan, Act: A Presentation to the University of Massachusetts Boston, September 20, 2010, by Earl Evans, Director of Economic Development and Tourism, Haliwa-Saponi Indian Tribe
- The Haliwa-Saponi Indian Tribe, Inc. Five Year Strategic Plan (prepared in 1997)
- Action Plan
- Example of an "Experience" statement submitted as part of a 2008 grant proposal to the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development
- Example of a "Need and Extent of Problem" statement submitted as part of a 2010 grant proposal to the North Carolina Council on Women
- Example of a "Soundness of Approach" statement submitted as part of a 2007 grant proposal to the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development
- Example of a "Evaluation" plan submitted as part of a 2010 grant proposal to the North Carolina Council on Women
- Example of "Leveraging" existing resources to obtain additional resources
"A Different Path Forward: The Institute for New England Native American Studies at UMass," The New England Journal of Higher Education, Winter 2010.