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The Canadian Race Relations Foundation is Canada's leading agency
dedicated to the elimination of racism and all forms of racial discrimination in Canadian society.

CALL FOR PAPERS - BILL 21: AN ACT RESPECTING THE LAICITY OF THE STATE

Directions, the Canadian Race Relation’s open-access journal, provides community-based, action-oriented research, commentary, and perspectives on eliminating racism and discrimination. We are currently looking for contributors for Directions and hope you will share your expertise, experience and research with us!

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CALL FOR OP-EDs - BILL 21: AN ACT RESPECTING THE LAICITY OF THE STATE

On June 16, 2019, the National Assembly of Quebec passed Bill 21 into law. Critics contend that the legislation interferes with the ability of individuals to practice their faith and places members of some faith communities in the untenable position of having to choose between their faith and employment.The CRRF invites you to share your opinion with our readers.

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Remembering Redress by Those Who Were There: Celebrating Those Who Stood with Us in Our Need

Please join us for a special celebration to acknowledge and thank those who stood with Japanese Canadians during their times of trial on Saturday, October 5, 5:30 to 9:00 pm at Church of the Holy Trinity. To register, please click here or read more for more information.

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We are Canada

We are Canada
Gloria Kagawa, A socially engaged visual artist

The Canadian Race Relations Foundation is proud to present the project Nous sommes le Canada - We are Canada

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Directions – July 2019

We are pleased to announce that the July submission in Directions comes from Sheila Block, senior economist and public commentator with the Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives (CCPA) and Dr. Grace-Edward Galabuzi. “Persistent Inequality” was first published for the CCPA. While our May publication of “Losing Ground” tackled the problems of income inequality, this month’s publication of “Persistent Inequality” examines the racialized income gap and the labour market experiences of racialized and non-racialized Ontario workers. By comparing 2006 with 2016 census data from Statistics Canada, this paper explores the seemingly colour coded labour market and the policies needed to tackle barriers to employment equity.

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Canada's new anti-racism strategy

The announcement of Canada’s new anti-racism strategy, Building a Foundation for Change: Canada's Anti-Racism Strategy 2019–2022, provides an important roadmap for the ongoing fight against racism and discrimination. The establishment of a federal Anti-Racism Secretariat and a commitment to a partnership between the federal, provincial and territorial governments bodes well for progress towards a more inclusive public service and progress towards equity in employment, social participation and justice. We look forward to working with the government, the public sector and the wider community to move forward on the targets of the strategy.

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Canadian Youth Reconciliation Barometer 2019

The Canadian Youth Reconciliation Barometer is a new social research study intended to establish benchmark indicators for the state of reconciliation among the country’s youth that can also provide a foundation for monitoring progress over time. The primary focus of this research is on beliefs, attitudes, priorities, behaviors and experiences as they pertain to relevant dimensions of Indigenous-non-Indigenous relations, and reconciliation in particular. This initiative is a joint venture of the Environics Institute for Survey Research, Canadian Roots Exchange (CRE), and the MasterCard Foundation. Read the full report for details and results.

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2019 Blackness in Canada Policy Networking Conference Call for Papers

The Conference Organizer is inviting proposals (approximately 1-3 pages) for papers for this policy dialogue. Proposals should address at least one of the four themes and related questions listed below concerning Blackness in Canada.
  1. (1) The Black Canadian population as a national ethnoracial identity.
  2. (2) Investigating how the experiences of Black Canadians are shaped by intersecting social, political, and economic factors.
  3. (3) Determining the most promising strategies, techniques and approaches to alleviate anti-Black racism experienced by them.
  4. (4) Building a public policy network(s) and knowledge sharing partnership(s) aimedat influencing policy development, implementation and outcomes.

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