The Anishinabek Nation Governance Summit Series 2021 continues the dialogue on Governance past, present, and future.
The main goal is to provide a space for citizens to discuss the main topics that are so important to governing our First Nation communities and the Anishinabek Nation.
Event #2 is Tuesday, May 25, 2021 from 3:00pm – 5:00pm & 6:30pm – 8:30pm
This session will focus on leadership, decision-making & accountability.
The event is exclusive to Anishinabek Citizens. Register here today!Summit-Series-2-1
“Advocate” the official magazine of the Chiefs of Ontario is now online! Check it out
APS provides effective, efficient, proud, trustworthy and accountable service to ensure Anishinabek residents and visitors are safe and healthy while respecting traditional cultural values including the protection of inherent rights and freedoms on our traditional territory.
Marc LeSage, Acting Police Chief for the Anishinabek Police Service provides an update for the 2019-2020 annual report. Read more:
Frontline Officer – Constable – Magnetawan First Nation
The Constable – provides general law enforcement in all member communities. The Constable – General Law Enforcement ensures that tasks assigned by the Deputy Police Chief are complied with and that accountability is provided to not only the Police Chief but all staff members of the Anishinabek Police Service (APS) and the member First Nations maintaining the intent of the APS Mission Statement
For more details and application deadline:
COVID-19 OUTBREAK – Henvey Inlet First Nation
Chief McQuabbie has informed us that their community has a COVID-19 outbreak and are in lockdown.
We urge you to please stay at home and keep our community safe!
The province-wide shutdown and stay at home order that began on April 8 due to the alarming surge in case numbers and record high hospitalizations is serious!
“First Nations tend to be a lagging indicator, meaning that once cases begin to surge in Ontario cities, First Nations cases begin to rise a few weeks later.”
If you have been vaccinated it does not mean you are in the clear. You can still get COVID-19 and or pass it on.
This is too close to home PLEASE abide by the stay-at-home rules.
Only leave home for essential purposes: food, health care, exercise, or work.
Protect your family, friends, community, and help keep our Sister First Nation safe!
This series of online forums/virtual town halls will provide opportunities to learn about Anishinaabe Governance and what our own governance system and laws can mean for future generations of Anishinabek.
The Governance Summit Series:
- April 29 – Foundations of Anishinaabe Governance
- May 27 – Relationships: Structures, Roles & Responsibilities
- June 24 – E-Dbendaagzijig Naaknigewin: Citizenship & Belonging
- July 22 – Leadership, Decision-Making & Accountability
WHO SHOULD PARTICIPATE?
Registration is reserved, exclusively to:
- Citizens of the 39 Anishinabek Nation-affiliated First Nations.
- Citizens of those First Nations who have successfully ratified and are implementing Anishinaabe Governance.
- Chiefs and Councillors.
Space is limited. Please register here today!
The future of the Indigenous Studies Program as well as the approximately 140 students who were registered in the Indigenous Studies program at the University of Sudbury is in jeopardy.
The Anishinabek Nation Leadership Council has identified this as an opportunity for the Anishinabek Educational Institute (AEI) or other bodies or partnerships to explore securing the University of Sudbury Charter, which has been made available to Indigenous communities in order to ensure the continuation of the Indigenous Studies Program.
The Anishinabek Nation and Iroquois Caucus Alliance on Radioactive Waste have grave concerns that the Nuclear Waste Management Organization (NWMO) will develop self-serving policies which will potentially impact the safety and health of all occupants of this land.
On this Earth Day and Great Lakes Day, the Anishinabek Nation and Iroquois Caucus Alliance on Radioactive Waste are looking to the public for assistance in carrying forward their message as they call for protection of our Great Lakes Basin and Mother Earth in order to bring healing and restoration.
“Much like Mother Earth, the Great Lakes face many issues that include pollution and invasive species, demonstrating why a dedicated day is an added necessity to raise awareness and encourage all inhabitants of this land to take care of them in order to bring healing to Mother Earth,” says Anishinabek Nation Grand Council Chief Glen Hare. “We need to protect our water bodies from anything that can harm them, and that includes toxic pollution such as nuclear waste. We have made our objections to putting the nuclear industry in charge of Canada’s Radioactive Strategy and believe that Canada should have an independent agency in place whose only concern is the environment and its inhabitants and not if the nuclear waste industry has any future or not.”
Read the full news release here:
“As First Nations people, we have a sacred responsibility to our lands and waters and call on all levels of governments to invest in renewable power generation and storage solutions alongside efficient energy transmission and distribution be utilized in place of nuclear energy,” says Ontario Regional Chief RoseAnne Archibald. “Indigenous Peoples around the world are consistently sounding the alarm that water needs to be protected and we as First Nations people have a sacred relationship with water. Storing nuclear waste close to our water sources is not an acceptable option. We use days such as Great Lakes Day and Earth Day to raise awareness and encourage everyday Canadians to learn and join us in our calls to protect Mother Earth for future generations.”