USE these 6 references ONLY Proper APA Format and Proper citation

Part 1: Proposal for Academic Paper

Percentage of final grade: 10% of the total 30% for the “Academic Paper.”
Length: 2-3 pages.
.Submit the proposal of your academic paper to the instructor for review and feedback. The initial draft should identify your chosen topic, a brief outline of your main thesis/preliminary arguments, and a review of potential literature sources. This gives you an opportunity to provide details regarding how you will approach your topic. You should include some mention of the issue(s) that you will address to help support the focus of your paper.

The APA format for your paper, requires a list of references made up of the literature and sources used in your paper to present and argue your various positions. Part 1 (proposal) requires you to list up to six references that you intend to use in your final paper. After each one, add approximately two sentences about why this reference is relevant to your paper. Preliminary sources you might use include books or edited books chapters; paper from academic journals and grey literature such as government and transnational institution policy documents as well as non-academic sources where useful/appropriate. If you subsequently choose to add or omit one or more for final paper, that’s ok.

This initial draft gives your instructor an idea about how your paper is evolving. If you are off target, it gives the instructor an opportunity to help you get back on track!

References :
Missing and murdered Indigenous women: Working with families to prepare for the National Inquiry
Smylie, Janet ; Cywink, Magen
Canadian journal of public health, 2016-07, Vol.107 (4), p.e342-e346

Policing Aboriginality in Aboriginal community policing: Cultural labour and policing policy
Cefai, Sarah
Australian aboriginal studies (Canberra, A.C.T. : 1983), 2015, Vol.2015 (1), p.12-29

Beyond Safety: Refusing Colonial Violence Through Indigenous Feminist Planning
Heather Dorries , Laura Harjo
First Published January 11, 2020 Research Article

Murdered and Missing Women: Performing IndigenousCultural Memory in British Columbia and Beyond
Dickinson, Peter
Theatre survey, 2014-05, Vol.55 (2), p.202-232

Miljan, L. (2018). Public policy in Canada: An introduction.Seventh Edition. Oxford University Press. Chapter 11 indigenous Policy p.267-304 & Chapter 12 Environmental Policy p.305-338

1. Taylor, J. (2016). Indigenous People and Government Policy in Canada

National Inquiry into Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls.

Research Proposal – Public Safety Canada Policy and Indigenous communities and Indigenous missing women and Policy Infrastructures