Canada’s most archaic legislation, the Indian Act, may finally be revised this year, but the changes under discussion will do little to remedy the abject poverty of most aboriginal citizens. Until they experience the full range of rights enjoyed by …
Data source: Examining Aboriginal Corrections in Canada, a paper written by Carol LaPrairie, Ph.D. for the Ministry of the Solicitor General in 1996. (Population Source 1991 Census; Sentenced Admission Data Taken From 1991 Provincial Data Sets, except for Saskatchewan 1993 …
It’s time to get serious about bringing native Canadians into the Canadian economic mainstream.
The objective of this short paper is to make the case for giving natives the normal property rights that all Canadians enjoy.
Dr. Tom Flanagan has been a professor of political science at the University of Calgary since 1968. His research interests include political philosophy, Canadian Politics, and aboriginal rights.
The 1969 White paper that proposed abolishing the Indian Act and integrating aboriginals into mainstream Canadian society
Most Canadians see Indians on our street corners, displaced from their traditional homes and often drunk or unemployed.