Research Bibliography

  1. Arvin, Maile, Eve Tuck, and Angie Morrill. “Decolonizing Feminism: Challenging Connections   between Settler Colonialism and Heteropatriarchy.” Feminist Formations 25, no. 1 (April  13, 2013): 8–34. 
  2. Auger, Donald J. Indian Residential Schools in Ontario. Nishnawbe Aski Nation, 2005.
  3. Barker, Adam J. “The Contemporary Reality of Canadian Imperialism: Settler Colonialism and   the Hybrid Colonial State.” American Indian Quarterly 33, no. 3 (2009): 325.
  4. Borrows, John. “Wampum at Niagara: The Royal Procalamation, Canadian Legal History, and   Self-Government.” In Aboriginal and Treaty Rights in Canada: Essays on Law, Equality,   and Respect for Difference, edited by Michael Asch, 155–72. Vancouver: University of   British Columbia Press, 1997.
  5. Brody, Julia Green, Rachel Morello-Frosch, Ami Zota, Phil Brown, Carla Pérez, and Ruthann A.  Rudel. “Linking Exposure Assessment Science With Policy Objectives for Environmental  Justice and Breast Cancer Advocacy: The Northern California Household Exposure   Study.” American Journal of Public Health 99, no. S3 (November 1, 2009): S600–609.  
  6. Burr, Christina. Canada’s Victorian Oil Town: The Transformation of Petrolia from a Resource   Town into a Victorian Community. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 2006. 
  7. Castrilli, J. F. “Control of Toxic Chemicals in Canada: An Analysis of Law and Policy.” Osgoode  Hall Law Journal 20, no. 2 (1982): 322–401.
  8. Corbiere, Alan. “International Treaties: Anishinaabeg and Haudenosaunee.” Ojibwe Cultural   Foundation, September 2011.
  9. Cordner, Alissa. Toxic Safety: Flame Retardants, Chemical Controversies, and Environmental   Health. New York: Columbia University Press, 2016.
  10. Coulthard, Glen. Red Skin, White Masks: Rejecting the Colonial Politics of Recognition.    Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2014. 
  11. Darbre, Philippa D. “Overview of Air Pollution and Endocrine Disorders.” International Journal  of General Medicine 11 (May 23, 2018): 191–207. 
  12. Darbre, P.S. “Overview of Air Pollution and Endocrine Disorders.” International Journal of   General Medicine 11 (2018): 191–207.
  13. Di Chiro, G. “Polluted Politics? Confronting Toxic Discourse, Sex Panic, and Eco-Normativity.”  In Queer Ecologies: Sex, Nature, Politics, Desire, 199–230. Bloomington, IN: Indiana   University Pres, 2010.
  14. Dillon, L., Lave, R., Mansfied, B., Wylie, S., Shapiro, N., Chan, A., and Murphy, M. “Situating   Data in a Trumpian Era: The Environmental Data and Governance Initiative.” Annals of   the American Association of Geographers, in press.
  15. Donald, Dwayne. “Indigenous Métissage: A Decolonizing Research Sensibility.” International   Journal of Qualitative Studies in Education 25, no. 5 (2012): 533–55. 
  16. EcoJustice. Exposing Canada’s Chemical Valley: An Investigation of Cumulative Air Pollution   Emission in the Sarnia, Ontario Area. Toronto: EcoJustice, 2007.
  17. ———. “Exposing Canada’s Chemical Valley: An Investigation of Cumulative Air Pollution   Emissions in the Sarnia, Ontario Area.” Toronto, ON: Ecojustice, 2007.
  18. ———. “Inadequate Pollution Control in Canadian Refineries: Media Backgrounder.” Toronto:   EcoJustice, April 30, 2018. 
  19. Ewing, John. “The History of Imperial Oil Limited.” Harvard Business School: Business History  Foundation, 1951.
  20. Gilmore, Ruth Wilson. Golden Gulag: Prisons, Surplus, Crisis, and Opposition in Globalizing   California. American Crossroads 21. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2007.
  21. Gómez-Barris, M. The Extractive Zone: Social Ecologies and Decolonial Perspectives. Durham,   NC: Duke University Press, n.d.
  22. Greaves, Wilfrid. “Damaging Environments: Land, Settler Colonialism, and Security for    Indigenous Peoples.” Environment and Society 9, no. 1 (September 1, 2018): 107–24.  
  23. Griffin, William L. “A History of the Canadian-United States Boundary Waters Treaty of 1909.”   University of Detroit Law Journal 37 (1960 1959): 76–95.
  24. Hoover, E. “‘We’re Not Going to Be Guinea Pigs;’ Citizen Science and Environmental Health in  a Native American Community.” Journal of Science Communication 15, no. 1 (2016): 1–  21.
  25. Hoover, E., K. Cook, R. Plain, K. Sanchez, V. Waghiyi, P. Miller, R. Dufault, C. Sislin, and D.O.  Carpenter. “Indigenous Peoples of North America: Environmental Exposures and    Reproductive Justice.” Environmental Health Perspectives 120, no. 20 (2012): 1645–49.
  26. Hunt, Sarah. “Ontologies of Indigeneity: The Politics of Embodying a Concept.” Cultural   Geographies 21, no. 1 (January 1, 2014): 27–32. 
  27. Hwang, H., E. Park, T.M. Young, and B.D. Hammock. “Occurrence of Endocrine-Disrupting   Chemicals in Indoor Dust.” Science of the Total Environment 404, no. 1 (2008): 26–35.
  28. INCITE! Women of Color Against Violence. Color of Violence: The INCITE! Anthology.    Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2006.
  29. Kassotis, Christopher, Kara C Klemp, Danh Vu, Chung-Ho Lin, Chunxia Meng, Cynthia Besch-  Williford, Lisa Pinatti. “Endocrine-Disrupting Activity of Hydraulic Fracturing   Chemicals and Adverse Health Outcomes After Prenatal Exposure in Male Mice.”  Endocrinology 156 (October 14, 2015): en20151375.
  30. Kimmerer, Robin Wall. Braiding Sweetgrass: Indigenous Wisdom, Scientific Knowledge and the Teachings  of Plants. Minneapolis, MN: Milkweed Editions, 2013.
  31. Kovach, Margaret. Indigenous Methodologies: Characteristics, Conversations, and Contexts.   University of Toronto Press, 2010.
  32. Kuletz, V.L. The Tainted Desert: Environmental and Social Ruin in the American West. New   York, NY: Routledge, 1998.
  33. Langston, N. Toxic Bodies: Hormone Disruptors and the Legacy of DES. New Haven, CT: Yale   University Press, 2010.
  34. Lanphear, B.P. “Low-Level Toxicity of Chemicals: No Acceptable Levels?” PLOS Biology 15,   no. 12 (2017): 1–8.
  35. Liboiron, Max. Pollution Is Colonialism, Manuscript in progress.
  36. Liboiron, M., M. Tironi, and N. Calvillo. “Toxic Politics: Acting in a Permanently Polluted   World.” Social Studies of Science 48, no. 3 (2018): 331–49.
  37. Luginaah, I., K. Smith, and A. Lockridge. “Surrounded by Chemical Valley and ‘Living in a   Bubble’: The Case of the Aamjiwnaang First Nation, Ontario.” Journal of Environmental   Planning and Management 53, no. 3 (2010): 353–70.
  38. MacKendrick, N. “More Work for Mother: Chemical Body Burdens as a Maternal    Responsibility.” Gender & Society 28, no. 5 (2014): 705–28.
  39. ———. “Protecting Ourselves from Chemicals: A Study of Gender and Precautionary    Consumption.” In Our Chemical Selves: Gender, Toxics, and Environmental Health, 58–  77. Toronto, ON: University of Toronto Press, 2015.
  40. Mackenzie, C., A. Lockridge, and M. Keith. “Declining Sex Ratio in a First Nation Community.”  Environmental Health Perspectives 113, no. 10 (2005): 1295–98.
  41. Mackenzie, Kierin, Willington Siabato, Femke Reitsma, and Christophe Claramunt. “Spatio-  Temporal Visualisation and Data Exploration of Traditional Ecological Knowledge/  Indigenous Knowledge.” Conservation and Society 15, no. 1 (January 1, 2017): 41.  
  42. Makin, Kirk. “Natives Fail in Bid to Regain Land,” December 22, 2000. 
  43. May, Gary. Hard Oiler! The Story of Canadiansʼ Quest for Oil at Home and Abroad. Toronto:   Dundurn Press, 1998.
  44. McDonald, Elaine. “Return to Chemical Valley.” Toronto: EcoJustice, June 2019. 
  45. McGregor, Deborah. “Mino-Mnaamodzawin: Achieving Indigenous Environmental Justice in   Canada.” Environment and Society 9, no. 1 (September 1, 2018): 7–24. 
  46. ———. “Honoring Our Relations: An Anishnaabe Perspective on Environmental Justice.”  In Speaking for Ourselves: Environmental Justice in Canada, 27–41. Vancouver, BC:   University of British Columbia Press, 2009.
  47. Murphy, M. “Alterlife and Decolonial Chemical Relations.” Cultural Anthropology 32, no. 4   (2017): 494–503.
  48. Native Youth Sexual Health Network, and Women’s Earth Alliance. “Violence on the Land,   Violence on Our Bodies: Building an Indigenous Response to Environmental Violence.”   The Native Youth Sexual Health Network and Women’s Earth Alliance, 2016.
  49. Oreskes, Naomi, and Erik M. Conway. Merchants of Doubt: How a Handful of Scientists    Obscured the Truth on Issues from Tobacco Smoke to Global Warming,. New York:   Bloomsbury Press, 2010. 
  50. Plain, David D. “Early History.” Aamjiwnaang First Nation. 
  51. ———. “Modern History.” Aamjiwnaang First Nation.
  52. ———. The Plains of Aamjiwnaang: Our History. Victoria, BC: Trafford, 2007.  
  53. Riley, J. L. The Once and Future Great Lakes Country: An Ecological History. First paperback   edition. McGill-Queen’s Rural, Wildland, and Resource Studies Series 2. Montreal ;   Ithaca: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 2014.
  54. Schug, Thaddeus T., Amanda Janesick, Bruce Blumberg, and Jerrold J. Heindel. “Endocrine   Disrupting Chemicals and Disease Susceptibility.” The Journal of Steroid Biochemistry   and Molecular Biology 127, no. 3–5 (November 2011): 204–15. 
  55. Scott, Dayna Nadine. Our Chemical Selves: Gender, Toxics, and Environmental Health. UBC   Press, 2015.
  56. ———. “‘We Are the Monitors Now’: Experiential Knowledge, Transcorporeality and    Environmental Justice.” Social & Legal Studies 25, no. 3 (June 1, 2016): 261–87. 
  57. Scott, D.N. “‘Gender-Benders’: Sex and Law in the Constitution of Polluted Bodies.” Feminist   Legal Studies 17, no. 3 (2009): 241–65.
  58. ———. Our Chemical Selves: Gender, Toxics, and Environmental Health. Toronto, ON:    University of Toronto Press, 2015.
  59. Scott, D.N., J. Haw, and R. Lee. “‘Wannabe Toxic-Free?’ From Precautionary Consumption to   Corporeal Citizenship.” Environmental Politics 25, no. 6 (2016): 1–21.
  60. Scott, D.N., L. Rakowski, L.Z. Harris, and T. Dixon. “Introduction: The Production of Pollution   and Consumption of Chemicals in Canada.” In Our Chemical Selves: Gender, Toxics, and  Environmental Health, 3–28. Toronto, ON: University of Toronto Press, 2015.
  61. Shapiro, N. “Attuning to the Chemosphere: Domestic Formaldehyde, Bodily Reasoning, and the  Chemical Sublime.” Cultural Anthropology 30, no. 3 (2015): 368–93.
  62. ———. “Persistent Ephemeral Pollutant.” In Being Material. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press,   Forthcoming.
  63. Shotwell, A. Against Purity: Living Ethically in Compromised Times. Minneapolis, MN:    University of Minnesota Press, 2016.
  64. Shug, T.T., A. Janesick, B. Blumberg, and J.J. Heindel. “Endocrine Disrupting Chemicals and  Disease Susceptibility.” Journal of Steroid Biochemistry and Molecular Biology 127, no.   3–5 (2011): 204-215.
  65. Simpson, Audra. “On Ethnographic Refusal: Indigeneity, ‘Voice’ and Colonial Citizenship.”    Junctures 9 (2007): 67–80.
  66. Simpson, Leanne Betasamoake. As We Have Always Done: Indigenous Freedom Through Radical Resistance.   Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press, 2017.
  67. SisterSong: Women of Colour Reproductive Justice Collective. “SisterSong: Women of Colour   Reproductive Justice Collective.” 
  68. Smith, Linda Tuhiwai, Eve Tuck, K. Wayne Yang, Eve Tuck, and K. Wayne Yang. “Afterword: Meeting the Land(s) Where They Are At: A Conversation Between Erin Marie Konsmo  (Métis) and Karyn Recollet (Urban Cree).” Indigenous and Decolonizing Studies in  Education, June 14, 2018. 
  69. Smith, Ron. “A Brief History of Imperial Oil.”
  70. ———. “History of the Aamjiwnaang.” 
  71. ———. “The Strange Tale of the Imperial Oil Furnace Jumper.” Sarnia Historical Society   (blog). 
  72. Su, Ta-Chen. “Endocrine Disrupting Chemicals and Risk of Type 2 Diabetes and Cardiovascular  Disease: Focused on Phthalates and Perfluorinated Chemicals.” Diabetes Research and   Clinical Practice 120 (October 1, 2016): S11. 
  73. Teil, Marie-Jeanne, Elodie Moreau-Guigon, Martine Blanchard, Fabrice Alliot, Johnny Gasperi, Mathieu Cladière, Corinne Mandin, Sophie Moukhtar, and Marc Chevreuil. “Endocrine   Disrupting Compounds in Gaseous and Particulate Outdoor Air Phases According to   Environmental Factors.” Chemosphere 146 (March 1, 2016): 94–104. 
  74. Telford, Rhonda Mae. “The Sound of the Rustling of the Gold Is under My Feet Where I Stand,   We Have a Rich Country, a History of Aboriginal Mineral Resources in Ontario.” PhD   Dissertation, University of Toronto, 1997.
  75. Todd, Zoe. “From Fish Lives to Fish Law: Learning to See Indigenous Legal Orders in Canada.”   Somatosphere, 2016. 
  76. Truter, C., J.H. Van WYK, P.J. Oberholster, A. Botha, and L. Mokwena. “An Evaluation of the Endocrine Disruptive Potential of Crude Oil Water Accommodated Fractions and Crude   Oil Contaminated Surface Water to Freshwater Organisms Using in Vitro and in Vivo   Approaches.” Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry 36, no. 5 (2016): 1–13.
  77. Tuck, Eve. “Suspending Damage: A Letter to Communities.” Harvard Educational Review 79, no.   3 (2009): 409–27.
  78. Tuck, Eve., and K. Wayne Yang. “Decolonization Is Not a Metapho.” Decolonization: Indigeneity,   Education & Society 1, no. 1 (2012): 1–40.
  79. United Church of Christ Commission on Racial Justice: A National Report on the Racial and Socio-Economic. “Toxic Waste and Race in the United States: Characterist!Cs of    Communities with Hazardous Waste Sites,” 1987.
  80. ———. “Toxic Waste and Race in the United States: Characteristics of Communities with   Hazardous Waste Sites,” 1987.
  81. Voyles, Traci Brynne. Wastelanding: Legacies of Uranium Mining in Navajo Country.    Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2015.
  82. Waye, Andrew, and Vance L. Trudeau. “Neuroendocrine Disruption: More than Hormones Are   Upset.” Journal of Toxicology and Environmental Health. Part B, Critical Reviews 14,   no. 5–7 (2011): 270–91. 
  83. Whyte, Kyle. “Settler Colonialism, Ecology, and Environmental Injustice.” Environment and   Society 9, no. 1 (September 1, 2018): 125–44. 
  84. Wilson, Shawn. “What Is an Indigenous Research Methodology?” Canadian Journal of Native   Education 25, no. 2 (January 1, 2001): 175–79.
  85. Wolfe, P. “Settler Colonialism and the Elimination of the Native.” Journal of Genocide Research  8, no. 4 (2006): 387–409.
  86. ———. Settler Colonialism and the Transformation of Anthropology: The Politic and Poetics of  an Ethnographic Event. New York, NY: Cassell, 1999.
  87. Wylie, S.A. Fractivism: Corporate Bodies and Chemical Bonds. Durham, NC: Duke University   Press, 2018.
  88. Wylie, Sara, Nick Shapiro, and Max Liboiron. “Making and Doing Politics Through Grassroots   Scientific Research on the Energy and Petrochemical Industries.” Engaging Science,   Technology, and Society 3, no. 0 (September 28, 2017): 393–425.