To find cases on point, consult a secondary legal source on your topic. Secondary sources could include a legal treatise, coursepack, textbook, casebook, legal encyclopedia, case digest service or journal article. Review the commentary and make note of any relevant citations to case law. When you find a case on point, noteup the case to find other relevant cases.
CanLII is a non-profit organization whose goal is to make Canadian law freely accessible on the Internet. Content focuses on primary sources of law: cases, statutes, and regulations. CanLII is funded by the Federation of Law Societies of Canada. Partner sites are available for other jurisdictions around the world: AustLII (Australia), BAILII (UK), LII (US) etc.
Index of all reported Canadian court decisions related to Aboriginals in Canada between 1763 and 1978, as well as those that went to the Privy Council on appeal from Canada. There is also a selection of previously unreported cases. A 9-volume print compilation of the Canadian Native Law Cases is located in the University of Saskatchewan Library. It can also be purchased from the Native Law Centre.
License Information: There are no restrictions to the number of simultaneous users. Access is restricted to current students, faculty, and staff of the University of Saskatchewan, and to "walk-in" users of the University of Saskatchewan Library for their occasional use, for educational, research, and non-commercial personal use. It is accessible in the library, on campus, and remotely. Systematic copying or downloading of electronic resource content, including the downloading of a full issue, is not permitted by Canadian and International Copyright law.