This full-colour newsletter provides an introduction and overview of Tla-o-qui-aht Tribal Parks, including the announcement of Tranquil Tribal Park and Esowista Tribal Park, a short history of the Tla-o-qui-aht Nation's struggle to regain control of their lands and lives, and Tribal Parks management in the context of Tla-o-qui-aht governance systems.
This study discusses four priority issues for maximizing the potential of Indigenous economies in Canada, namly data collection, transparency in land tenure, promoting entrepreneurship, adapting policies to empower.
This 2-page backgrounder outlines the Haida Gwaii / Queen Charlotte Islands Framework Agreement, which explains how the Council of the Haida Nation and the government of British Columbia will work together to establish a land-use planning process.
Planning for coexistence? Recognizing Indigenous rights through land-use planning in Canada and Australia
This book explores how the land-use planning process serves as a negotiation mechanism for Indigenous peoples to assert their rights over territory and political authority. It examines planning contact zones in Victoria, Australia, and British Columbia, Canada, and compares the experiences of four Indigenous communities challenging land-use planning.
This article in the official magazine of the Canadian Institute of Planners traces attempts to recognize Indigenous rights through planning since the Calder decision in 1973.