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A Comparison of Native Culture, Non-Native Culture and New Management Ideology [Canadian Journal of Administrative Sciences]

Publisher: 
Canadian Journal of Administrative Sciences
Year of publication: 
2009

"Based on a case study of a Native-operated criminal justice organization, this article uses Hofstede'sfive dimensions of national cultural differences to examine the connections between cultural values and management practices. It concludes that Hofstede's dimensions can provide insights into the differences between Native and non-Native cultures and how Native organizations may draw on traditional cultural values to improve organizational effectiveness. In general, Native cultures are described as collectivist, egalitarian, adaptive, and tolerant.

Human resource management and Native people: a checklist of concerns and responses [International Journal of Social Economics]

Publisher: 
International Journal of Social Economics
Year of publication: 
2007

"The paper aims to show that human resource management professionals need to consider the uniqueness of Native, indigenous, and traditional people. A number of key issues demanding attention are analyzed in a non-exhaustive discussion of relevant topics.

Aboriginal Skills and Employment Training Strategy (ASETS) [Native Women's Association of Canada, NWAC]

Publisher: 
Native Women's Association of Canada (NWAC)
Year of publication: 
2012

"HRSDC confirmed existing AHRDA holders have been identified as the primary stakeholders and eligible applicants under the new Aboriginal Skills and Employment and Training Strategy and the 6 month AHRDA extension (reflects half of the overall full year AHRDA budget) is in place to transition into the new Aboriginal Skills and Employment and Training Strategy (ASETS) in October 2010."

Labour Market Development [Native Women's Association of Canada, NWAC]

Publisher: 
Native Women's Association of Canada (NWAC)
Year of publication: 
2012

"NWAC holds a vision for program and policy that reflects the needs of Aboriginal women and families. This vision includes opportunities for women in the labour market, including opportunities for training and employment to allow for Aboriginal women to secure full-time, well-paying jobs, as well as benefits to support the needs of both individuals and families."

Section 6: Environmental Assessment Basics [Native Women's Association of Canada, NWAC]

Publisher: 
Native Women's Association of Canada (NWAC)

"An Environmental Assessment (EA) is a process used to identify and mitigate the environmental effects a project may have on the environment before the project is carried out. It can also be referred to as Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA)."

Section 2: Getting Started - Cultural Context: The History of Aboriginal Women in Canada [Native Women's Association of Canada, NWAC]

Publisher: 
Native Women's Association of Canada (NWAC)

"Today women are reasserting themselves. Much of the power women once held in their communities has been lost. While the residential schools are closed and the Indian Act amended, there are still many lingering effects of assimilationist policies. But there is hope. Women are regaining their roles as caretakers, leaders, and nurturers of their communities; they can find their voices once again. It is the aim of this Toolkit to empower Aboriginal women to have a voice in environmental decision-making that affect their communities now and for the next seven generations."

Environment [Native Women's Association of Canada, NWAC]

Publisher: 
Native Women's Association of Canada (NWAC)

"The Native Women’s Association of Canada, as a national voice for Aboriginal women to collectively enhance, promote, and foster the social, economic, cultural and political well-being of Aboriginal women includes our role as care takers of the land. In this regard, our organization strives to ensure Aboriginal women have a voice and retain our rightful role and representation as, authorities on land use, management and ownership. We are leaders within our own right and capable of advancing our interests that are often intertwined with, education, health, and the environment."

Background Paper: Canada - Aboriginal Peoples Roundtable - Economic Opportunities Sectoral Session [Native Women's Association of Canada, NWAC]

Publisher: 
Native Women's Association of Canada
Year of publication: 
2012

"Canadian Aboriginal women share this global experience of discrimination and violations of their fundamental rights, as evidenced by the high levels of violence against Aboriginal women, inadequate housing and income, and the low levels of employment, education, entrepreneurship and overall economic advancement. They rely more heavily on social assistance and are more likely to head up a single parent family than their male counterparts. Aboriginal women face socio- economic challenges unlike those faced by any other woman in the country."

Aboriginal Women and Housing [Native Women's Association of Canada, NWAC]

Publisher: 
Native Women's Association of Canada
Year of publication: 
2004

"Where they will put their heads down to sleep each night, whether that place is warm, healthy and safe, whether it is where they want to be, and whether it will be available and can be paid for the next night and the next month, are not worries that the majority of Canadians have. For some segments of the population however, such worries frame and plague their waking moments, and disturb or even destroy the restorative value of sleep which others take for granted."

Aboriginal Solutions Toward Stimulating Canada’s Economy [Native Women's Association of Canada, NWAC]

Publisher: 
Native Women's Association of Canada
Year of publication: 
2009

"The Native Women’s Association of Canada (NWAC) appreciates the invitation extended to National Aboriginal Organization leaders to meet with the Prime Minister and Premiers prior to this First Minister’s Meeting, and to focus this meeting on Aboriginal issues. NWAC has worked for over 34 years to enhance, promote, and foster the social, economic, cultural and political well-being of Aboriginal women in Canada.

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by Dr. Radut