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Ready for Business: Canada’s Aboriginal and Non-Aboriginal Businesses as Equal Partners [The Canadian Chamber of Commerce]

Publisher: 
Ch'nook Indigenous Business Education
Year of publication: 
2010

“The relationships amongst Canada’s Aboriginal peoples and businesses, the federal, provincial, territorial, and municipal governments and non-Aboriginal peoples and businesses are longstanding and complex. All have much to gain—today and long into the future—from unleashing the full economic potential of First Nations lands and Aboriginal peoples. Canada’s businesses recognize the importance of productive partnerships with Aboriginal peoples to their—and the nation’s—success. This is not philanthropy; it is good business.

The Governance and Fiscal Environment of First Nations’ Fiscal Intergovernmental Relations in Comparative Perspectives [National Center for First Nation Governance, NCFNG]

Publisher: 
National Center for First Nation Governance (NCFNG)
Year of publication: 
2008

"This paper examines the Canadian Aboriginal fiscal inter-governmental system by comparing it to other countries, and also focuses on the key characteristics of the Canadian system."

Accountability for Subordinate Legislation: The Case of the Aboriginal Communal Fishing Licences Regulation [William Stanbury]

Publisher: 
Fraser Institute
Year of publication: 
2003

"This paper is organized as follows. Section 2 compares the process by which statutes are created (or amended) to that by which subordinate legislation is made into law. Section 3 briefly explores the role and activities of the Standing Joint Committee for the Scrutiny of Regulations. Section 4 consists of a detailed chronology of one (large) set of regulations, the Aboriginal Communal Fishing Licences Regulations (ACFLRs), focusing on their review and evaluation by the Standing Joint Committee.

Strengthening Corporate-Aboriginal Relations: The Influence of Public Policies and Institutions

Publisher: 
Conference Board of Canada
Year of publication: 
2003

"Although they express optimism, Canadian executives see more barriers than enablers in the public policies and institutions that influence their economic relationships with Aboriginal people.

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by Dr. Radut