In this edition of CRE Explains, we’re breaking down Bill C-29. Bill C-29: National Council for Reconciliation Act at a Glance…
In this edition of CRE Explains, we're breaking down some of the Budget 2023 investments that will impact Indigenous youth and their communities the most.
In this country we call Canada, safe and affordable housing has been increasingly difficult to find, and this housing crisis disproportionately impacts Indigenous and BIPOC folks. This issue of CRE Explains explores how inadequate housing and homelessness are linked directly with colonialism, racism, and marginalization.
CONTENT WARNING: This edition of CRE Explains discusses climate disasters, land pollution, and environmental racism. Please call Hope for Wellness…
November 25th is the International Day to End Violence Against Women. We asked Indigenous survivors of gendered violence: What is your advice to women who are currently in situations of violence?
To mark The National Day of Action for Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls, we’re breaking down the Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women, Girls, and 2SLGBTQQIA+ National Action Plan, which came out last summer.
Over the next month, CRE will make sure that the youth we work with have all the information they need to cast their vote in an informed way. Keep an eye on our online spaces, where we will keep you updated on what each of the parties are promising in their platforms!
In this issue of CRE Explains, we’re breaking down some of the Budget 2021 investments that will impact Indigenous youth and their communities the most.
Looking for something to do this Earth Day? While it might be difficult to get out on the land today, why not join us as we watch documentaries, listen to podcasts and read articles that uplift Indigenous voices!
At CRE, we are always looking for ways to empower Indigenous youth with the tools they need to inform and unsettle the policies and processes that impact them. Every month, you can come here to learn more about what’s happening in policy - whether that’s at the grassroots or parliamentary level - and how it impacts you, your community, your politics, and your activism.
The most direct, efficient, and effective way to decolonize the implementation of UNDRIP and ensure Indigenous communities are invested in its success as a reconciliation framework is to empower those communities to lead the process at every stage, including in interpreting the document itself.
UNDRIP at a Glance The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP) was adopted by the United…