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Ministry of Aboriginal Relations and Reconciliation

SECHELT – The provincial government and the shíshálh Nation have achieved three agreements that provide the foundation for lasting reconciliation and a strong collaborative working relationship.
ENDERBY – Thanks to support from British Columbia’s First Nations Clean Energy Business Fund, the Splatsin is focused on forming a clean energy strategy to create a more environmentally and economically sustainable community.
PORT ALBERNI – The Huu-ay-aht First Nations have the support of British Columbia’s First Nations Clean Energy Business Fund to explore a potential hydroelectric facility along the Sarita River, part of its territory on the west coast of Vancouver Island.
VANDERHOOF – Employment skills training courses offered in three First Nations communities are supporting Aboriginal people in becoming job-ready for British Columbia’s growing liquefied natural gas (LNG) and natural resource sectors.
VICTORIA – Through the expertise of the Royal BC Museum, the Province is beginning a conversation with interested Aboriginal peoples in B.C. to co-create a plan to help identify and return ancestral remains and belongings of cultural significance.
VICTORIA – British Columbia’s First Peoples’ Cultural Council is using innovative technology to make over 100 First Nations languages available on mobile devices.
Reconciliation is a word that is often used, but is not always fully understood.
VICTORIA – Reconciliation is at the heart of National Aboriginal Day, and the Haisla Nation turned the word into action this year through a partnership with the B.C. government, North Growth Foundation, and Reconciliation Canada.
VICTORIA – British Columbia is leading the way in creating conversations on reconciliation by partnering with Reconciliation Canada and the Academy of System Change to create a new program that will help leaders live, work and breathe values that promote respect and understanding between Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal people.
VICTORIA – History was made last month when a Talking Stick from the Songhees First Nation was presented to our Speaker of the Legislature, the Honourable Linda Reid. This was an important example of the B.C. government’s commitment to reconciliation and an embodiment of what reconciliation means.
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