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Claire Smith [4]Claire F. Smith [1]
  1.  18
    Racial Capitalism and the Dialectics of Development: Exposing the Limits and Lies of International Economic Law.Mohsen al Attar & Claire Smith - 2022 - Law and Critique 35 (1):149-171.
    International economic law is peculiar. It claims universal character, yet eschews engagement with many, if not all, the racialised features of the global political economy. Its scholars mostly ignore imperialism, colonialism, and capitalism; they exclude slavery, predation, and racism altogether. In the following article, we draw upon Walter Rodney’s dialectics of development to offer a racial capitalist critique of international economic law. The disciplinary boundaries and operative logic normalised by its denizens corral us in a white, Eurocentric episteme. Ahistoricism, decontextualisation, (...)
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  2.  9
    Posthumous autonomy: Agency and consent in body donation.Tom Farsides & Claire F. Smith - forthcoming - Philosophical Psychology.
    Six people were interviewed about the possibility of becoming posthumous body donors. Interview transcripts were analyzed using interpretative phenomenological analysis. Individual-level analysis suggested a common interest in Personhood Concerns and a common commitment to Enlightenment Values. Investigations of these possible themes across participants resulted in identification of two sample-level themes, each with two subthemes: Autonomy, with subthemes of agency and consent, and Rationality, with subthemes of knowledge/epistemology and materialism/ontology. This paper concentrates on the former. Consent for posthumous body donation was (...)
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  3. Living and learning on Aboriginal lands; decolonizing archaeology in practice.Gary Jackson & Claire Smith - 2005 - In Claire Smith & Hans Martin Wobst (eds.), Indigenous Archaeologies: Decolonizing Theory and Practice. Routledge. pp. 328--351.
     
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  4.  71
    Indigenous Archaeologies: Decolonizing Theory and Practice.Claire Smith & Hans Martin Wobst (eds.) - 2005 - Routledge.
    With case studies from North America to Australia and South Africa and covering topics from archaeological ethics to the repatriation of human remains, this book charts the development of a new form of archaeology that is informed by indigenous values and agendas. This involves fundamental changes in archaeological theory and practice as well as substantive changes in the power relations between archaeologists and indigenous peoples. Questions concerning the development of ethical archaeological practices are at the heart of this process.
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  5. The next step: an archaeology for social justice.Claire Smith & H. Martin Wobst - 2005 - In Claire Smith & Hans Martin Wobst (eds.), Indigenous Archaeologies: Decolonizing Theory and Practice. Routledge. pp. 392--394.
     
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