Louis Mangione

Innovations in Education, Inc.

Canada Ontario Resource Development Agreement

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CORDA supports a wide range of eligible projects which must focus on one or more of the sectors of commercial fishing, fur fishing, forestry, non-wooded forest products, game use, fishing and sport hunting, fishing and hunting, tourism and commercial recreation, processing and marketing of natural products, environmental projects, natural resource planning. Projects may include training opportunities, employment, responsibilities, traditional apprenticeships and purchases of equipment and actions. The agreement encourages Resource and Economic Development initiatives by First Nations people by financially supporting the development and use of renewable natural resources. Jennifer Cairnie said the renewal of the program is not a matter of change for herself, but to identify gaps in programming and innovative programming options. The renovation will move, in a year or two, to phased programmes based on the feedback received at these engagement meetings. “Think of the series of programs provided by INAC,” she said, asking participants to think about how programs work in their communities, possible improvements, future delivery programs and capacity development that would better benefit First Nation communities. Clarke said INAC is working to implement some changes by spring 2011, with a gradual transition through major renovations. He noted that “engagement is an ongoing process” and that economic development should not be approached as a one-size-fits-all or beyond the position. He invited participants to continue to provide ideas and feedback and noted that First Nation communities in the region have established a committee following an engagement meeting in Atlantic Canada to continue to review and identify potential measures of performance and success.

First Nation land leaders and EDs need greater capacity to enable and support the economic development of the community. The added value favours comprehensive reporting and the information gathered must be used for the benefit of the Communities. Mr. Clarke said the AFIs were a success and envy of many programs across government and saw their longevity. “We need to figure out how to make them as effective as possible – how to create a stronger AFI network.” Indian and Northern Affairs Canada (INAC) works with other government departments to coordinate Aboriginal land management and economic development programs and assistance. INAC is working in Ontario to implement a successful economic development structure and takes into account successful structures in other Canadian regions. “This meeting is an opportunity for you to make direct contributions to provide support that enables the sustainability of your communities,” said Mr. White. A woman.

Cairnie stated that INAC staff were aware of the inconsistency of the programs. She invited participants to discuss their priorities for financing economic development and identify the most critical areas for their communities. She said the second half of the meeting would focus on the necessary linkages between programs, improving service delivery and other important issues. F20. The following five themes are often described as significant barriers to access to land and INAC`s economic development programming. Please arrange them in the order in which you think they impede access, most of them at least. Is your municipality considering a project for the management or conservation of natural resources? Clarke also stressed the importance of a “climate that attracts business and investment” to drive economic development. Programs must operate within the vision of the federal framework and bring together all the elements that support economic development. The role of the federal government must be clear and coherent; The government must do what it is best equipped to do, in a manner consistent with the Board`s rules for managing contributions and grants. Mrs Vantyghem spoke about CORDA in terms of capacity developments.

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