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Elders

Living rhythms: Lessons in Aboriginal economic resilience and vision [McGill-Queen's University Press]

Publisher: 
McGill-Queen's University Press
Year of publication: 
2004

"There are few works on economic development among Canada's Aboriginal. Living Rhythms offers a current perspective on indigenous economics, planning, business development, sustainable development, and knowledge systems. Using a series of cases studies featuring Aboriginal communities and organizations, Wanda Wuttunee shows that their adaptations to economic and social development are based on indigenous wisdom and experience.

Business Mind of the Economic Warrior [Journal of Aboriginal Economic Development, JAED]

Publisher: 
Journal of Aboriginal Economic Development (JAED)
Year of publication: 
2004

"For me, it is most important that we honour the things that we as Aboriginal people can bring to the business table. I do not think that the mainstream has a lock on the best way to do business. The best way is for us to learn and share together. We have to take time to reflect on our decisions to enter into the mainstream economy. The costs and implications must be clearly understood for us in relationship to our visions that we have for our communities. That was really very nicely set up at the beginning of the conference.

Institutional Determinants of Profitable Commercial Forestry Enterprises among First Nations in Canada [Canadian Journal of Forest Research, CJFR]

Publisher: 
Canadian Journal of Forest Research (CJFR)
Year of publication: 
2008

"This paper uses survey information to examine several common assertions about the institutional prerequisites for successful profitability when a First Nation enters an economic enterprise either independently or in joint effort with an outside firm. In the winter of 2004-2005, we interviewed managers on both the First Nations and private sides of joint ventures and other business alliances in Canada, to determine what affected their recent profitability experience. We gathered information on the ages, sizes, and activities of the firms.

Minding Our Own Businesses: How to Create Support in First Nations Communities for Aboriginal Business [Aboriginal Business Development Centre, ABDC]

Publisher: 
The Centre for Sustainable Community Development at Simon Fraser University
Year of publication: 
2004

"The purpose of the project was to investigate what other First Nations have done to support their small business operators, and to create a process to look at what could be done in your community."

Rebuilding First Nations: Tools, Traditions and Relationships [Simon Fraser University, SFU]

Publisher: 
Simon Fraser University (SFU)
Year of publication: 
2002

The tools, traditions and relationships that it takes to re-build First Nations, to realize good governance, were the three key elements discussed at the Aboriginal Financial Management Association of B.C.- INAC conference on Governance and Accountability, held in Vancouver, June 10-11, 2002.

Moving Forward with Elders' Recommendations from the APCFNC Elders Research Project "Honouring Traditional Knowledge" - Considerations from Two-Eyed Seeing and Co-Learning[Atlantic Aboriginal Economic Development Integrated Research Program, AAEDIRP]

Publisher: 
Atlantic Policy Congress of First Nations Chiefs Secretariat
Year of publication: 
2012

Moving Forward with Elders' Recommendations from the APCFNC Elders Research Project "Honouring Traditional Knowledge" - Considerations from Two-Eyed Seeing and Co-Learning - Presentation made by Elders Albert and Murdena Marshall & Professor Cheryl Bartlett of Cape Breton University at the AAEDIRP University Partners Meeting March 2012.

Degrees and Programs: Bachelor of Science Community Studies (BScCS) Integrative Science [Cape Breton University, CBU]

Publisher: 
Cape Breton University (CBU)
Year of publication: 
2012

Integrative Science brings together scientific knowledges and ways of knowing from Indigenous and Western world views to provide science education. This “bringing knowledges together” is known as Toqwa’tu’kl Kjijitaqnn in the Mi’kmaq language and as “Two-Eyed Seeing” in the words of Mi’kmaw Elder Albert Marshall. “Two-Eyed Seeing” is more than a label ...

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by Dr. Radut