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104 • REVIEWSthe research, has become a standard, particularly in cross- cultural work (in this case, Qallunaat-Inuit). Methodologi-cal studies such as those of ethnographers Martyn Ham-mersley and Paul Atkinson (1995) and the decolonizing theory of Linda Tuhiwai Smith (1999) elaborate the signifi-cance of reflexivity. Yet we hear only hints of the author’s efforts to “leverage personal and professional contacts” (p. xiii) as she documents her research process. A related question focuses on the author’s position in relation to the politics within Nunavut and to its nascent government. The struggle to balance central control with regional desires is a dialectical contradiction faced by organizations beyond the Arctic. Frequently, success in one aspect of an organization highlights more intricate needs in another. How essential are regional boards of education in light of the central government’s commitment to Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit as the basis of education and to bilin-gual education ...