While there is universal agreement for the need for reform, solutions seem elusive and expensive. In the absence of opportunities and solutions, Aboriginal people are leaving reserves for urban centres in pursuit of something better.
While Martin was delivering his plea to continue along this tearful trail of failure, Joseph Quesnel, a Quebec Métis, wrote a useful study published by the Frontier Centre for Public Policy, a growing and imaginative think-tank headquartered in Winnipeg.
A new clause for First Nation communities will not generate paperwork, but will allow First Nation leadership to be accountable to their members and to the public.
Maori are culturally more homogenous than Canada’s indigenous peoples. And they’ve never had a system of reserves. They have integrated into the broader community. Nor do they receive large transfer payments from the New Zealand government.
Leaving reserves for education, higher pay and better housing could be the key to success for First Nations people, a new research paper says. “While off-reserve aboriginals still experience many troubling problems, they are better positioned to integrate into non-aboriginal …
The Centre’s background paper, Indigenous Peoples from an International Perspective: How is Canada Faring? and written by Joseph Quesnel, used the report’s results to determine how First Nations in Canada could do better.
The Frontier Centre for Public Policy today released a background paper analysing Indigenous Well-Being in Four Countries: An Application of the UNDP’s Human Development Index to Indigenous Peoples in Australia, Canada, New Zealand, and the United States.
The Honourable Monte Solberg, Minister of Human Resources and Social Development, today announced the appointment of Rev. Larry Gregan and Mr. David S. Pankratz of Manitoba, Colonel Glen Shepherd of Quebec and Mr. Calvin D. Helin of British Columbia to …
Part of a National Post series examining solutions to the challenges that plague the reserve system.