Self-government for aboriginal peoples living in urban areas
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Self-government for aboriginal peoples living in urban areas

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Published by Institute of Intergovernmental Relations, Queen"s University in Kingston, Ont .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Indigenous peoples -- Canada -- Government relations.,
  • Indigenous peoples -- Canada -- Politics and government.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementJill Wherrett and Douglas Brown.
ContributionsBrown, Douglas., Native Council of Canada., Queen"s University (Kingston, Ont.). Institute of Intergovernmental Relations.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE92 .W43 1992
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 51 p. ;
Number of Pages51
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21187676M

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Self-government for aboriginal peoples living in urban areas / Jill Wherrett and Douglas Brown. imprint Kingston, Ont.: Institute of Intergovernmental Relations, Queen's University, Self-Government for Aboriginal Peoples Living in Urban Areas [PDF MB] Jill Wherrett and Douglas Brown: The Search for Accommodation [PDF MB] David C. Hawkes: Aboriginal Self-Government: What Does it Mean? [PDF MB] David C. Hawkes: First, though, in the introduction it relates urban Aboriginal living conditions to health problems in Saskatoon and more generally in Canada. This introduction first discusses urban Aboriginal poverty, then implications for housing and living conditions, various health issues, and, finally, quality-of-life research and its policy implications. Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development Canada (AANDC), 'Urban Aboriginal peoples', retrieved May , -aandc.

Aboriginal people living o--reserve live in urban areas (Statistics Canada, a), and there is also a small population of Aboriginal people residing on reserves located in urban areas. Data for Aboriginal populations tends to follow the on-reserve/o--reserve divide, rather than the rural/urban . Urban Aboriginal peoples (i.e., citizens of larger collectives of First Nations, Métis and Inuit peoples who live in urban centres) are an increasingly significant social, political and economic presence in Canadian cities today – and yet relatively little is known about. As with other age groups, Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people aged 20 to 24 years living in urban areas were more likely than those in rural areas to have completed Year 12 or equivalent (50% compared with 34%). However proportions for both urban and rural areas .   Nuuk, the capital of Greenland, has probably the highest percentage of aboriginal people of any city: almost 90% of Greenland’s population of 58, is Inuit, and least eight in 10 live in urban.

The process of Aboriginal migration to urban areas began in the late s and early s (Satzewich, ). Whereas in , only about 7% of the Aboriginal . We do have a lot of Indigenous people living in urban centres, particularly in British Columbia where our number is 85 per cent. You mentioned 60 per cent nationwide. In B.C. it's 85 per cent. rural uiban - those people living within or adjoining normal residential areas of non-Aboriginal country towns irrespective of size (inclusive of town campers) traditional urban - those people associated with towns located in remote areas where traditional attachments are still predominant; remote traditional - remote homeland centers live their lives in urban areas. The clarification of Aboriginal rights in urban areas, particularly those dealing with self-government, represents a major contemporary challenge for governments, both Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal. Assumptions about the nature of the urban Aboriginal experience have historically shaped policy responses.