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Take a look at my full list of papers and publications on Indigenous research ethics and justice for indigenous peoples. 

Curriculum Vitae

Find here a link to Julie's Curriculum Vitae where you will find the most up-to-date list of publications.


Bull, J. (2019). Relational and reflexive research: Peoples, policies, and priorities at play in ethically approving research with Indigenous Peoples (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). University of New Brunswick, Fredericton.

A Community-driven and Evidence-based Approach to Developing Mental Wellness Strategies in First Nations: A Program Protocol

Ninomiya, M. M., George, N. (P.), George, J., Linklater, R. , Bull, J., et al. (2020). A community-driven and evidence-based approach to developing mental wellness strategies in First Nations: A program protocol, Research Involvement and Engagement, 6(5), 1-12.

Nothing About Us Without Us: An Inuk Reply to Exploitive Research

J Bull. (2019, June 13). Nothing about us without us: An Inuk reply to exploitive research. [web log comment]. Retrieved from this site.

INTERACT Fieldwork Planning Handbook

Tummon, F., Schneider, A., Bull, J., Gremion, G., Roldan, G., Slag, M., Vingerhagen Hindshaw, R. (2019). INTERACT fieldwork planning handbook. M. Rasch, E. Topp-Jørgensen, G. Fugmann, & F. Skancke Hansen (Eds.). Aarhus, Denmark: Danish Centre for Environment and Energy, Aarhus University.

Research Governance in NunatuKavut: Engagement, Expectations and Evolution

Bull, J., & Hudson, A. (2018). Research governance in NunatuKavut: Engagement, expectations and evolution. International Journal of Circumpolar Health, 1-4.

APECS Nordic Workshop: Connecting Early Career Researchers and Community Driven Research in the North

Juutilainen, S., & Bull, J. (2014). APECS Nordic workshop: Connecting early career researchers and community driven research in the north, The Polar Journal, 4(2), 426-427.

A Northern and Indigenous Ethical Imperative for Working with Communities

Bull, J. (2018). A northern and Indigenous ethical imperative for working with communities. In H. Exner-Pirot, B. Norbye, and L. Butler (Eds.), Northern and Indigenous health and healthcare, (Chapter 23). Saskatoon, SK: University of Saskatchewan. Retrieved from this site.

Workshop Materials: Ethics in Indigenous Research

Hosted by York University, this workshop provided an opportunity for collective learning. Materials from the workshop are available here


**Please note the copyright message that accompanies these materials.**

A Two-eyed Seeing Approach to Research Ethics Review: An Indigenous Perspective

Bull, J. (2016). In W.C. Van den Hoonaard and A. Hamilton (Eds.), The Ethics Rupture: Exploring Alternatives to formal Research Ethics Review (pp. 167-186). Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

The NunatuKavut Model of Research Oversight: Innovation through Collaboration

Brunger, F., Bull, J., & Wall, D. (2015). In N. Gros-Louis McHugh, K. Gentelet, and S. Basile, (Eds.), Toolbox of Principles for Research in Indigenous Contexts: Ethics, Respect, Equity, Reciprocity, Cooperation and Culture. Wendake, QC: First Nations of Quebec and Labrador Health and Social Services Commission. 

Animating the Concept of Ethical Space: The Labrador Aboriginal Health Research Committee Ethics Workshop

Brunger, F., Schiff, R., Morton-Ninomiya, M., & Bull, J. (2014). International Journal of Indigenous Health, 10(1), 3-15. 

Indigenizing Academia: Student Reflections on Aboriginal Health Research in Canada

Reeves, A., Bull, J., Heaslip, A., & Rowe Muskego Inninew Iskwew, G. (2014). Canadian Journal of Native Studies, 34(1).

Whose Agenda is it? Regulating Health Research Ethics in Labrador

Brunger, F., & Bull, J. (2012). Études/Inuit/Studies, 35(1-2), 127-142.

Creating Cultural Connections through Mawi’omi

Critchley, K., & Bull, J. (2011). Creating cultural connections through Mawi'omi: the Aboriginal student center at the University of Prince Edward Island. The Canadian Journal of Native Studies, 31(1), 187-192.

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