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  1. CMARD Booklet: Call for coalition of municipalities against racism and racial discrimination

    2006 - The Canadian Commission for UNESCO is inviting municipalities from across Canada to join a Canadian Coalition of Municipalities Against Racism and Discrimination and be part of a larger international coalition being promoted by UNESCO. This booklet provides information that will be useful in understanding some of the important details of this Coalition.

  2. Appendix C - Asian Canadian angler inquiry commitments

    From: Fishing without fear: Follow-up report on the Inquiry into assaults on Asian Canadian anglers

    1. Association of Municipalities of Ontario (AMO)

    1. Are the initiatives completed? If they are longer term, are they in development?
      The initiatives are completed.
    2. Has the organization committed time, resources and money to the issue?
      AMO facilitated space at its conference to address this issue, and incorporated these issues into existing research.
  3. On the 50th anniversary of the Ontario Human Rights Code: 1962 – 2012

    From: Annual Report 2011-2012 - Human rights: the next generation

    By A. Alan Borovoy

    On such occasions, comparisons between then and now are irresistible. In this case, the comparisons are also monumental.

    Little more than two decades before 1962, a boatload of Jews fleeing European Nazism was unceremoniously denied admission to Canada. The incident produced little public reaction. In the 1970s, boatloads of Vietnamese fleeing Asian Communism were not only allowed to come here, but in many cases, also subsidized to do so.

  4. Racism

    There is a lot of racism going on in countries such as Canada and the United States. People are getting beaten up for their skin colour, clothing, and religion. In this essay I am going to talk about racism that has been going on for a long time and which still happens now.

  5. A bit of history...

    From: Annual Report 2011-2012 - Human rights: the next generation

    Celebrating International Human Rights Day, circa 1962

    While we deplore and condemn violations of human rights elsewhere in the world and stand aghast before such ugly manifestations as the Berlin Wall, we must never cease to concern ourselves with those walls of prejudice which still exist in our own community – and sometimes in our own minds – and which deny our fellow citizens that justice and equality of opportunity which is their inalienable right. Justice, like charity, should begin at home.