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The fourth edition of this widely used text includes updates about the many changes that have occurred in Canadian foreign policy under Stephen Harper and the Conservatives between 2006 and 2015. Subjects discussed include the fading emphasis on internationalism the rise of a new foreign policy agenda that is increasingly shaped by domestic political imperatives and the changing organization of Canadas foreign policy bureaucracy. As in previous editions this volume analyzes the deeply political context of how foreign policy is made in Canada. Taking a broad historical perspec- tive Kim Nossal Stphane Roussel and Stphane Paquin provide readers with the key foundations for the study of Canadian foreign policy. They argue that foreign policy is forged in the nexus of politics at three levels the global the domestic and the governmental and that to understand how and why Canadian foreign policy looks the way it does one must look at the interplay of all three. Kim Richard Nossal is Stauffer-Dunning Chair of Policy Studies and director of the School of Policy Studies at Queens University. Stphane Roussel is a professor at cole nationale dadministration publique. Stphane Paquin is a professor and Canada Research Chair in International and Comparative Political Economy at cole nationale dadministration publique. Traditionally associated with the federal government Aboriginal policy has arguably become a far more complex reality. With or without formal self- government Aboriginal communities and nations are increasingly assertive in establishing their own authority in areas as diverse as education land management the administration of justice family and social services and housing. The 2013 State of the Federation volume gathers experts and practi- tioners to discuss the contemporary dynamics patterns and challenges of Aboriginal multilevel governance in a wide range of policy areas. Recent court decisions on Aboriginal rights notably on the duty to con- sult have forced provincial and territorial governments to develop more sustained relationships with Aboriginal organizations and governments es- pecially in the management of lands and resources. Showing that Aboriginal governance is more than ever a multilevel reality contributors address questions such as What are the challenges in negotiating and implementing these bilateral and trilateral governance agreements Are these governance arrangements conducive to real and sustained Aboriginal participation in the policy process Finally what are the implications of these various develop- ments for Canadian federalism and for the rights and status of Aboriginal peoples in relation to the Canadian federation Martin Papillon is an associate professor in the Department of Political Science at the Universit de Montral. Andr Juneau is past president of the national board of the Institute of Public Administration of Canada. 2 6 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S Queens Policy Studies Series School of Policy Studies March 2016 978-1-55339-443-3 39.95A 39.95A 27.99 paper 6 x 9 424pp S P E C I F I C AT I O N S Queens Policy Studies Series Institute of Intergovernmental Relations March 2016 978-1-55339-447-1 39.95A 39.95A 27.99 paper 6 x 9 344pp The Politics of Canadian Foreign Policy Fourth Edition kim richard nossal stphane roussel and stphane paquin P O L I T I C A L S C I E N C EP O L I T I C A L S C I E N C E F O R E I G N P O L I C Y Canada The State of the Federation 2013 Aboriginal Multilevel Governance edited by martin papillon and andr juneau