Canada’s Tibet: The Killing of the Innu

Published on January 11, 2013 by Carol

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Canada’s Tibet: The Killing of the Innu

Author: Colin Samson, James Wilson, Jonathan Mazower

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Book description:
The Innu of eastern Canada have one of the highest suicide rates in the world. This illustrated report describes their way of life, religion and society, and investigates their current situation. It explains how their forced transformation from a nomadic hunting people into a settled and dependent population has brought terrible social problems, and details the Innu’s own suggestions for regaining control of their land and their future.

Source: Amazon Unabridged
Based on the collective work of, © 2014 Native American Encyclopedia.
Cite This Source | Link To Canada’s Tibet: The Killing of the Innu
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American Psychological Association (APA):

Canada’s Tibet: The Killing of the Innu Unabridged. Retrieved October 31, 2014, from website:

Chicago Manual Style (CMS):

Canada’s Tibet: The Killing of the Innu Unabridged. Native American Encyclopedia (accessed: October 31, 2014).

Modern Language Association (MLA):

"Canada’s Tibet: The Killing of the Innu" Unabridged. Native American Encyclopedia 31 Oct. 2014. <>.

Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE):, "Canada’s Tibet: The Killing of the Innu" in Unabridged. Source location: Native American Encyclopedia Available: Accessed: October 31, 2014.

BibTeX Bibliography Style (BibTeX)

@ article {NativeAmericanEncyclopedia.com2014,
    title = { Unabridged},
    month = Oct,
    day = 31,
    year = 2014,
    url = {},
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Did You Know?

Freeze dried food is a Native Invention. The Inca of Peru used to preserve potatoes using a freeze-dry process. They would put them on mountain terraces, and the solar radiation and extremely cold temperatures created a freeze-dried product that lasted indefinitely.

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