Provinces and territories of Canada

    Page 1 of 13 - About 130 Essays
  • Jurisdictional Scan Case Study

    jurisdictional scan examines foreign credential recognition in Australia, as well as in the provinces of Alberta and British Columbia, Canada. The scan will first identify high-level policies towards foreign credential recognition, and then specifically policies for the profession of engineering. The findings will inform strategic directions for the province of Ontario, Canada. The paper has selected Australia, and the provinces of British Columbia (B.C.) and Alberta due its similarities to Canada and the province of Ontario. Both Australia and Canada have a federalist system of government with delegated authority to provincial or state and territorial governments for regulation of trades, profession, and foreign…

    Words: 1334 - Pages: 6
  • British Columbia Chapter 2 Summary

    officially announced as a province of Canada. They are also addressing the problems that the native people, political parties, The government and even the people of other provinces faced problems before the declaration of British Columbia as a province of Canada. Before declaration, the economic conditions of British Columbia fluctuated, sometimes well, sometimes bad. In the beginning the idea of having British Columbia into the "confederation" was not…

    Words: 786 - Pages: 4
  • The Federalization Of Immigration And Integration In Canada By Mireille Paquet's Article Analysis

    Mireille Paquet’s article “The Federalization of Immigration and Integration in Canada” published in the Canadian Journal of Political Science issue. 47, September 2014. Speaks about the institutional changes between 1990 - 2010 in the Canadian governments immigration and integration of policies between the federal and provincial government. Paquet is a professor in the social science department at Concordia University in Montreal, Canada and has written many articles regarding immigration. Her…

    Words: 1060 - Pages: 5
  • The Traffic In Women Summary

    As stated in the article, provinces such as Prince Edward Island and New Brunswick that have fought for years to maintain their strict abortions laws making it difficult for pregnant women to have access to abortion. The anti-abortion sentiments that prevail in western provinces prevent women from freely choosing abortion and restrict women financially, perpetuates inequality and limits their societal roles. As Renzetti mentions in her article, abortion is a procedure that is medically…

    Words: 1014 - Pages: 5
  • Sustainable Forest Management In Canada

    Sustainable forest management in Canada is supported by laws, regulations and policies; a rigorous forest management planning process; and a science-based approach to decision-making, assessment and planning. Independent third-party certification of sustainable forest practices in Canada’s forests is further evidence of our success in meeting internationally accepted standards for sustainable forest management. Canada’s federal, provincial and territorial governments have long recognized that…

    Words: 1315 - Pages: 6
  • Long Term Care In Canada

    The ageing population in Canada will comprise a major portion of the population in the next couple of years, putting an enormous strain on the economy and health care system. This essay will address the theme of deinstitutionalization and how it relates to the elderly population in Canada. Canada is a country that is demographically diverse and consists of differentiating cultural perspectives and therefore long term care services cannot be limited to one practice. The long term care services…

    Words: 2089 - Pages: 9
  • How Did Jacques Cartier Influence Canada

    Influences: The first inhabitants of Canada were aboriginal peoples who arrived from Asia thousands of years ago by the road linking Siberia and Alaska. The French and British explorers John Cabot-including King Henry VII, Jacques Cartier, Samuel de Champlain and Henry Hudson arrived in Canada in 1497, until the early 1600 's, the residents who France and Britain began to settle permanently in Canada. However, in 1935, the French explorer Jacques Cartier comes to Canada and call this is New…

    Words: 701 - Pages: 3
  • Analysis Of The Quebec Referendum 1995

    results of the second Quebec referendum. It would be the night that Canada stood silent. After the failure of the Meech Lake and the Charlottetown Accord, parti Quebecios government of Jacques Parizeau would launch the second referendum. As the final minutes started approaching, the winning side seemed to be clear, however, the difference between the votes for yes compared to no would only differ by one percent. The referendum of 1995 would ask the citizens of Quebec if they wished for the…

    Words: 1088 - Pages: 5
  • The Pros And Cons Of Canadian Health Care

    provide them all with equal level of health care. Portability cover residents for health care when they move to different province or territory they are still provided with same way they were covered in their home province and it also cover residences that may have to leave the country. Accessibility is used to keep Canadian health care insured resident to have reasonable access for all the health care facilities and also it conforms that the services such as physicians, hospital, etc are…

    Words: 752 - Pages: 4
  • Universal Health Care In Canada Essay

    with complications and is problematic in many ways. Despite Canada’s healthcare system being meant to provide universal healthcare to all citizens this often fails in regards to aboriginal people and people in Northern Canada, which includes the Yukon, Northwest Territories, and Nunavut. Canada’s health care is a topic that causes great debate and controversy in Canada due to what is actually covered by the health care and the wait time to receive service, especially for aboriginals and those…

    Words: 759 - Pages: 4
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