Canada: Diversity Management Policy and Implementation Reforms
Updated: Dec 23, 2020
The aim of the “Share Your Knowledge” initiative is to create a diverse, inclusive, and participatory knowledge network on human rights. Within this segment, we share valuable and interesting academic papers. Readers have the chance to deepen human rights-related topics and to get some ideas for further studies.
We are pleased to share the academic paper of Christine Nanteza, a second-year HRG student. The paper was submitted as the final essay for the course of Human Rights and Political Analysis, on 16th December 2019. In her work, Christine addresses diversity management issues faced in Canada through the lens of Galtung’s conflict triangle. The aim of the paper is to improve societal integration, inclusion, and effective participation of minority groups, particularly Indigenous people, in Canada.
Based on specific recommendations from the Ljubljana Guidelines, Christine identifies four areas of concern: access to justice, education, the primacy of voluntary self-identification, and non-discrimination and effective equality. She elaborates well-structured, detailed, and multidimensional policy and implementation plans. Inter alia, she addresses the issues of murdered and missing indigenous women and girls, of the protection of Indigenous languages, and of the over-representation in criminal justice and access to justice for Indigenous peoples.
The following work is the intellectual property of Christine Nanteza and any attempt to pass her work off as your own may have academic and legal consequences.
Please, note that the “Share Your Knowledge” initiative aims to create a collaborative and enriching knowledge-network for students. Papers published on our website are not peer-reviewed and therefore do not qualify as valid sources for academic purposes (similar to how Wikipedia is not a valid source). All papers published under this initiative have received a grade no less than 27/30 from the grading professor.
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