Hosmer explains that Indian policy during the Truman era transitioned from the "New Deal" to termination--from the well-intentioned, if misguided, polices of John Collier, the Roosevelt administration's commissioner of Indian affairs, to an approach that "represented a return to policies that promoted assimilation and constituted a thorough repudiation of Collierism" (p.
What does COIA stand for?
COIA stands for Commissioner of Indian Affairs
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of COIA
We have 5 other meanings of COIA in our Acronym Attic
- Current Operating Income (finance)
- Current Operations and Intelligence
- Curriculum of Instruction
- Customer-Owned Inventory
- Cut-Off Index (medicine)
- Cytochrome Oxidase I
- Canada-Ontario Immigration Agreement
- Children of Iraq Association (UK)
- Commission on Information and Accountability for Women's and Children's Health (COIA)
- Commission on Intercollegiate Athletics
- Community Outreach in Action (Everglades restoration newsletter; Florida)
- Conflict of Interest Act (Canada)
- Coordenacão das Organizações Indígenas da Amazônia Brasileira (Portuguese: Coordination of Indigenous Organizations of the Brazilian Amazon)
- Conflict of Interest Advisory Committee
- Clear Only If Already Known
- Control of Obscene and Indecent Articles Ordinance (Hong Kong)
- Council of Indian American Realtors
- Centralny Osrodek Informacji Budownictwa (Polish: Central Information Center of Construction; Poland)
- Comité Olympique et Interfédéral Belge (Belgium)
- Conflicts of Interest Board
Samples in periodicals archive:
Because of the reputation of the Indian boarding schools as being institutions dedicated to the eradication of Native American culture, readers may be surprised to find Fortunate Eagle's recollections as relatively positive, particularly concerning Commissioner of Indian Affairs John Collier's 1934 reforms supporting Indian language and culture, which Fortunate Eagle judges to have been a success, based on his personal memories of Pipestone.
This policy was not reversed until 1934 under Commissioner of Indian Affairs John Collier.
In 1946, the Commissioner of Indian Affairs assigned a team of researchers to go from village to village to interview old and young alike to discover who owned and used the lands and waters and under what rules.