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Article: Defining of a Peace Process within Indigenous Research, Indigenous Ethics and the Implications in Psychology

Hains, Shaun L. Ph.D. (2013) "Defining of a Peace Process within Indigenous Research, Indigenous Ethics and the Implications in Psychology.," Journal of Indigenous Research: Vol. 1: Iss. 2, Article 8. DOI: https://doi.org/10.26077/epjv-3m13 


An Indigenous Research process over sixteen years and during this time, a peace process emerged as a key element within Indigenous Research. The Indigenous Research included a school where and 100% of Native Students stayed in school (large urban school), work with mediators, and work with youth with special needs. The Indigenous Research was also during a time as Indigenous Ethics was being defined. When applied, it became clear that a working understanding of a peace process was needed. A peace process was defined that worked cross-culturally. This longitudinal work then was then placed within Indigenous Knowledge, Indigenous Research, Indigenous Ethics, Indigenous Pedagogy, Indigenous Science and Indigenous Peace Processes. As a result of Indigenous Research methods, this paper was prepared to outline how the work of peace can be a foundation for defining work in Indigenous Psychology.


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