Faculty of Social Sciences
BSSc Honours, University of Ottawa; MA, Queen’s University; PhD, University of Toronto
Janique Dubois' research and teaching focus on the institutions and processes of Canadian politics, especially as they relate to multilevel governance. Her current research engages with contemporary debates about minority rights through community-based research with Indigenous and francophone communities. Her interdisciplinary interests bring together Canadian politics, political geography, Indigenous political thought and identity politics.
POLI 2F12 The Government and Politics of Canada
POLI 3P10 Canadian Diversity in Comparative Perspective
POLI 3P14 Aboriginal Politics in Canada
POLI 3P16 Politics in Québec
POLI 4/5P14 Federalism in Canada
"'We are all Treaty People': Assessing the Gap between the Dream and the Reality of Treaty-Based Governance in Saskatchewan," Nouvelles Pratiques Sociales 27 (1) forthcoming 2015.
"Le projet politique fransaskois : Cent ans d’existence," Canadian Ethnic Studies Journal/Études ethniques au Canada 46 (2) June 2014.
“Just Do It’: Carving out a Space for the Métis in Canadian Federalism,” with Kelly Saunders, Canadian Journal of Political Science 46 (1) March 2013, 187-214.
“From Service Providers to Decision Makers: Continuing the Métis’ Pursuit of Self-Government in Saskatchewan,” in Métis in Canada: History, Identity, Law and Politics, edited by C. Adams, S. G. Dahl and I. Peach, 433-462. Edmonton: University of Alberta Press, 2013.
“Beyond Territory: Revisiting the Normative Justification of Self-Government in Theory and Practice,” International Indigenous Policy Journal 2 (2) June 2011: 1-10.