Indian reserve

(redirected from First Nations reserves)

Indian reserve


Indian reservation

(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) See reservation4
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The lottery will be handing out licences to sell legal marijuana to 42 retail stores, including 13 in Toronto and six in the rest of the GTA, while eight more will be given to First Nations Reserves through a separate, first-come first-serve basis system.
That is why the government is moving forward with allocation of up to eight stores located on First Nations reserves, which will take place through a separate process on a first come, first served basis.
They met in Winnipeg and drove west across the Canadian Prairie Provinces visiting and collecting artifacts from a number of First Nations Reserves along the way.
The complaint accused the federal government of underfunding family and child support services on First Nations reserves, creating unequal treatment based solely on the children's origins.
After the panel discussion, nurses came up to Nuku to share stories about inequities experienced by indigenous health services on First Nations reserves.
A report released Tuesday by the Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives says 60 per cent of children on First Nations reserves live in poverty.
In late January, 2016, the Canadian Human Rights Tribunal (Tribunal) ruled that children living on First Nations reserves have been discriminated against because of underfunding of education and child welfare.
And the surge at polls on First Nations reserves was so unexpected that photocopied ballots needed to be used in some places.
A multi-faith group in Vancouver, B.C., has issued a formal invitation to Pope Francis to tour the city's Downtown Eastside and two First Nations reserves.
Deaths from fires on First Nations reserves are 10 times higher than in similar off-reserve communities, according to a 2010 strategy on fire protection by AANDC.
This volume reports on the findings of a collaborative research project involving university researchers, four US American Indian reservations, and four Canadian First Nations reserves. The study followed the development of 746 tribally enrolled youths over a four-year period from early- to mid-adolescence.
Mascarenhas' research was inspired, in part, by a little reported but key finding from the Walkerton reports which observed that First Nations reserves had some of the poorest quality drinking water in the province.

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