Honorer la vérité, réconcilier pour l'avenir, Sommaire du rapport final de la Commission de vérité et réconciliation du Canada is the French translation of Final Report of Canada's Truth and Reconciliation Commission Volume 1 Summary. Honouring the Truth, Reconciling for the Future is a summary of the Commission’s six-volume final report. It identifies the residential schools as an instrument of cultural genocide and, as such, a part of the Canadian government’s broader colonialist policy towards Aboriginal peoples.
Free to Be Mohawk: Indigenous Education at the Akwesasne Freedom School written by Concordia University professor Louellyn White traces the history of the Akwesasne Freedom School, a tribally controlled school operated without direct federal, state, or provincial funding, and explores factors contributing to its longevity and its impact on alumni, students, teachers, parents, and staff.
Final Report of Canada's Truth and Reconciliation Commission volume 1 Summary, Honouring the Truth Reconciling for the Future is publisher James Lorimer's edition of the TRC Final Report Summary. This volume includes the history of residential schools, the legacy of that school system, and the full text of the Commission's 94 recommendations for action to address that legacy. The history of residential schools in Canada has usually been overlooked in standard history texts for Canadian schools. This report brings some of facts to light during the 6-year Commission mandate.
First Nations People in Canada is an accessible and up-to-date account of social demographics will be essential reading for students and scholars wishing to understand the full context of First Nations peoples in Canada. Professor Emeritus of Sociology at the University of Calgary James S. Frideres' introduction to the current status of First Nations considers often troubled relations with the federal government as well as their surprising resilience.
The Thomas Indian School and the "Irredeemable" Children of New York is an important history that significantly contributes to the history of settler colonial schooling by documenting a distinctively different kind of Indian School: non-federal, state run, horrifically committed to the idea of the ‘irredeemable’ Indian child. K. Tsianina Lomawaima
Achieving Indigenous Student Success: A Guide for Secondary Classrooms written by Pamela Rose Toulouse, Ph.D., an Anishinabekwe (Ojibwe/Odawa woman) from Sagamok First Nation is a welcome teaching resource just released by Portage and Main publishing. While the author’s primary focus is the needs of Indigenous students, this book is for all teachers of grades 9–12 who are looking for ways to infuse Indigenous worldviews into their courses. Ideas include wise practices such as retention/transition/graduation planning, differentiated instruction, assessment, and equity instruction.
In The Colonial Problem: An Indigenous Perspective on Crime and Injustice in Canada, Lisa Monchalin challenges the myth of the so-called Indian problem and encourages readers to view the crimes and injustices affecting Indigenous peoples from a more culturally aware position. She analyzes the consequences of assimilation policies, dishonoured treaty agreements, manipulative legislation, and systematic racism, arguing that the overrepresentation of Indigenous peoples in the Canadian criminal justice system is not an Indian problem but a colonial one.
Righting Canada's Wrongs: Residential Schools, The Devastating Impact on Canada's Indigenous Peoples and the Truth and Reconciliation Commission's Findings and Calls for Action is the 2016 release from James Lorimer and Company's series, Righting Canada's Wrongs. Compiled by Melanie Florence this 128-page title contains more than 300 colour and black and white photographs. This scrapbook-like approach opens with a map of the residential schools located throughout Canada.
Canoe Kids Subscription Print Vol. 1, 2, 3 consists of the premier issue of Canoe Kids' publication designed as a family book for kids of all ages about the Ojibwe. The one year subscription consists of three print issues - Volume 1, Volume, and Volume 3. The mandate for the full-colour book is Exploring Indigenous Cultures through Authentic Indigenous Voices. This 2016 first issue is devoted to an understanding the First Nations of Manitoulin Island. Each subsequent issue explores another Indigenous Nation.
Canoe Kids Volume 1 Ojibwe Single Digital EPUB 3.0 is the premier issue of Canoe Kids' digital publication designed as a family book accessible for kids of all ages. The mandate for the full-colour epub is Exploring Indigenous Cultures through Authentic Indigenous Voices. The first issue is devoted to an understanding the First Nations of Manitoulin Island.