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Declaration on the Safeguarding of Indigenous Ancestral Burial Grounds as Sacred Sites and Cultural Landscapes

A group of our team members have published a declaration reminding the public about Canada's legal and ethical obligations with respect to First Nations sacred sites. More >

Appropriation (?) of the Month: One Design with Two Labels

ON THE BLOG — Tariq Zaman explores the controversy around a Paul Smith shoe that looked curiously alike to the Peshawari chappal of the Pashtun people of Afghanistan and Pakistan. More >

 

NEWS — Ngaut Ngaut Report Now Online

Reacting to inaccurate online information about Ngaut Ngaut in South Australia, Amy Roberts, Isobelle Campbell and the project team created an open-access educational booklet for visitors and others to better understand the significance of this site. More >

 

NEWS — A note on the Fall Gathering

George Nicholas shares his thoughts on the recent IPinCH Fall Gathering. More > 

 

HOT OFF THE PRESS — IPinCH Newsletter Vol. 6

This issue includes features on Rachel Giraudo's survey of San cultural tourism initiatives, the Penobscot and Ezhibiigaadek asin community-based projects, and much more! Get your (PDF) copy here > 

NEWS — An Open Letter on Grace Islet to the Minister of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations and the Director of the Archaeology Branch, Ministry of Tourism, Culture and the Arts

Members of IPinCH recently shared their concerns about an unfolding conflict over private residential development on Grace Islet, located on Salt Spring Island, British Columbia (Canada). More > 

Welcome

 

The Intellectual Property Issues in Cultural Heritage (IPinCH) project is a seven-year international research initiative based at Simon Fraser University, in British Columbia, Canada. Our work explores the rights, values, and responsibilities of material culture, cultural knowledge and the practice of heritage research.

IPinCH is a collaboration of scholars, students, heritage professionals, community members, policy makers, and Indigenous organizations across the globe.

The project serves as both a practical resource and a network of support for communities and researchers engaged in cultural heritage work.


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