Offered by the University of Alberta. From an Indigenous perspective, this course explores key issues facing Indigenous peoples today from a historical and critical perspective highlighting national and local Indigenous-settler relations.
Offered by UBC. In this course, reconciliation emphasizes changing institutional structures, practices, and policies, as well as personal and professional ideologies to create environments that are committed to strengthening our relationships with Indigenous peoples.
Tanisi! And tawaw! Here you will find a wide range of research resources for your academic papers and other research outputs. If you have any questions or would like assistance with your research.
This guide directs teachers and pre-service teachers to resources for incorporating FNMI content and perspectives across a variety of subjects including art, health, language arts, mathematics, music, science, and social studies.
Xwi7xwa Library is a centre for academic and community Indigenous scholarship. Its collections and services reflect Aboriginal approaches to teaching, learning, and research. Everyone is welcome to visit Xwi7xwa Library.
This material is available in all types of media and can be accessed on site or through online databases, virtual exhibitions and digitized documents. Researchers with experience using LAC resources and researching aboriginal subject matters may wish to go directly to our Resources for Researchers page.
The library serves as a central source of information for the First Nations of Canada. It also provides non-First Nations people with pertinent information that promotes cross-cultural understanding, and fosters awareness about the uniqueness of First Nation
Reconciliation Canada is leading the way in engaging Canadians in dialogue and transformative experiences that revitalize the relationships among Indigenous peoples and all Canadians. Our model for reconciliation engages people in open and honest conversation to understand our diverse histories and experiences. We actively engage multi-faith and multi-cultural communities to explore the meaning of reconciliation. Together, we are charting a New Way Forward.
This website includes information on the first Building Reconciliation National Forum hosted by the University of Saskatchewan, November 18-20, 2015. Also accessible on this site is the Final Report and summary of discussions which took place at the Forum.
In cooperation with the Office of the Treaty Commissioner (OTC), the staff and cultural advisors of the SICC assisted in the preparation of this Guide. I would like to acknowledge the contributions to the terminology, review of Indigenous concepts and design support for the Guide. With the assistance of these individuals and the role of the OTC,
users of this Guide can be assured that what they are learning is valid and insightful.
FOLD, the Festival of Literary Diversity, tweeted out the names of several Indigenous authors you should know. Many readers got in the spirit and shared their own recommendations. We've highlighted some of their works here.