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n. pl. Tlicho or Tli·chos
1. A member of a Native American people inhabiting an area between the Great Bear and Great Slave lakes in the Northwest Territories of Canada.
2. The Athabaskan language of this people. In both senses also called Dogrib.

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ENPNewswire-August 27, 2019--Fortune Minerals Limited - Northwest Territories Government Holds Ground Breaking Ceremony for Tlicho All-Season Road to Whati
The Speaker advised members of the House and the public that throughout the October sitting, the proceedings would be interpreted in four languages: Tlicho, South Slavey, Chipewyan, and French.
Two examples are the Mackenzie Valley Land and Water Board, comprised of representatives from the governments of Canada and the Northwest Territories, and the Gwich'in, Sahtu and Tlicho First Nations; and the Tarium Niryutait Marine Protected Area, an agreement between Inuvialuit whale hunters and the Fisheries and Oceans Canada.
The Company is also announcing funding for two educational awards for Tlicho students to participate in post-secondary studies in programs related to the resource industry.
The Cabin Lake property is located 110 kilometres northwest of Yellowknife and 38 kilometres north of Behchoko in the Tlicho Traditional Territory, central Northwest Territories.
Lafferty est ne et a grandi dans la collectivite Tlicho de Behchoko et est un defenseur devoue de la revitalisation de la langue, de la culture et du patrimoine du Nord.
It is part of the work he does with kids in his job with the Tlicho Community Action Research Team.
Fortunately, a few rocks-which the research team dubbed "Idiwh" meaning "ancient" in the local Tlicho dialect-were better preserved.
"We taught 45 children from kindergarten to 11 whose first language was their language, Tlicho."
International Resource News-July 4, 2013--Fortune Minerals Limited receives Tlicho Land Access Agreement for NICO gold-cobalt-bismuth-copper project(C)1994-2013 ENPublishing -
George Mackenzie, president of the Tlicho Investment Corp., which has 32 companies under its umbrella and has provided key site services for Diavik Diamonds and Snap Lake, reminds those who come to the North that even within the same country, certain cultural differences must be understood.
However, recent jurisprudence such as the Tlicho case (14) (discussed below in the section "Is There an Aboriginal Model for Administrative Decision Making?") suggests that, for at least the foreseeable future, Canadian courts will remain a key forum for Aboriginal administrative law.