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Acadian Natives
Acadians are the descendants of a group of French–speaking settlers who migrated from coastal
France in the late sixteenth century to establish a French colony called Acadia in the maritime
provinces of Canada and part of what is now the state of Maine. Forced out by the British in the
mid–sixteenth century, a few settlers remained in Maine, but most resettled in southern Louisiana
and are popularly known as Cajuns.
Before 1713, Acadia was a French colony pioneered mostly by settlers from the coastal provinces of
Brittany, Normandy, Picardy, and Poitou–a region that suffered great hardships in the late sixteenth
and early seventeenth centuries. In 1628, famine and plague followed the end of a series of religious
wars between Catholics and Protestants. When social tensions in coastal France ripened, more than
10,000 people left for the colony founded by Samuel Champlain in 1604 known as "La Cadie" or
Acadia. The area, which included what is now Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island,
and part of Maine, was one of the first European colonies in North America. The Company of New
France recruited colonists from coastal France as indentured servants. Fishermen, farmers, and
trappers served for five years to repay the company with their labor for the transportation and
materials it had provided. In the New World, ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
The New World offered them relative freedom and independence from the French upper class. When
French owners of Acadian lands tried to collect seignorial rents from settlers who were farming,
many Acadians simply moved away from the colonial centers. When France tried legally to control
their profit from their trade in furs or grain, Acadians traded illegally; they even traded with New
England while France and England waged war against each
... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
Acadian Natives
Pipeline Case
Energy East is a proposed 4,600–kilometre pipeline by the Calgary–based energy corporation
TransCanada. It would stretch from Alberta to New Brunswick, an export terminal. The pipeline, if
built could carry up to 1.1 Million barrels of crude oil per day. The pipeline would be built by
transforming an existing pipeline and adding more to the pipeline. Travelling through these pipelines
would be a cocktail of toxic chemicals including Benzene a known poisonous chemical, refined into
oil. This is very impactful to our environment and we have seen many issues arise. Our group,
Greenpeace and our team firmly believes the pipeline shouldn't be built. Why? This pipeline poses a
serious risk to our environment, and animals which is what our company ... Show more content on
Helpwriting.net ...
Mother earth doesn't need us but we need her. It doesn't help that we are deliberately hurting the
earth and destroying what little we have. It's time for humanity to stop terrorizing mother earth and
give her time to
... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
Acadian Natives
Case Study: Omar Boraie's New Brunswick
In the 1970's New Brunswick was a blighted city that many developers ignored, however, Omar
Boraie saw potential in the city that once was a thriving urban community. Boraie Development
built Albany Street Plaza Towers I and II in Downtown New Brunswick, followed by The Aspire, a
luxury residential high rise building in the heart of the city. With The Aspire bringing in young
urban professionals who desire a full service apartment near the the New Brunswick train station,
Boraie Development's buildings are helping to revitalize New Brunswick.
Boraie Development, founded by Omar Boraie, is taking New Brunswick's derelict looking lots and
distressed areas and redeveloping them; Boraie can look out of the window from his company's New
Brunswick
... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
Acadian Natives

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Acadian Natives

  • 1. Acadian Natives Acadians are the descendants of a group of French–speaking settlers who migrated from coastal France in the late sixteenth century to establish a French colony called Acadia in the maritime provinces of Canada and part of what is now the state of Maine. Forced out by the British in the mid–sixteenth century, a few settlers remained in Maine, but most resettled in southern Louisiana and are popularly known as Cajuns. Before 1713, Acadia was a French colony pioneered mostly by settlers from the coastal provinces of Brittany, Normandy, Picardy, and Poitou–a region that suffered great hardships in the late sixteenth and early seventeenth centuries. In 1628, famine and plague followed the end of a series of religious wars between Catholics and Protestants. When social tensions in coastal France ripened, more than 10,000 people left for the colony founded by Samuel Champlain in 1604 known as "La Cadie" or Acadia. The area, which included what is now Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island, and part of Maine, was one of the first European colonies in North America. The Company of New France recruited colonists from coastal France as indentured servants. Fishermen, farmers, and trappers served for five years to repay the company with their labor for the transportation and materials it had provided. In the New World, ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... The New World offered them relative freedom and independence from the French upper class. When French owners of Acadian lands tried to collect seignorial rents from settlers who were farming, many Acadians simply moved away from the colonial centers. When France tried legally to control their profit from their trade in furs or grain, Acadians traded illegally; they even traded with New England while France and England waged war against each ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 3. Pipeline Case Energy East is a proposed 4,600–kilometre pipeline by the Calgary–based energy corporation TransCanada. It would stretch from Alberta to New Brunswick, an export terminal. The pipeline, if built could carry up to 1.1 Million barrels of crude oil per day. The pipeline would be built by transforming an existing pipeline and adding more to the pipeline. Travelling through these pipelines would be a cocktail of toxic chemicals including Benzene a known poisonous chemical, refined into oil. This is very impactful to our environment and we have seen many issues arise. Our group, Greenpeace and our team firmly believes the pipeline shouldn't be built. Why? This pipeline poses a serious risk to our environment, and animals which is what our company ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Mother earth doesn't need us but we need her. It doesn't help that we are deliberately hurting the earth and destroying what little we have. It's time for humanity to stop terrorizing mother earth and give her time to ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 5. Case Study: Omar Boraie's New Brunswick In the 1970's New Brunswick was a blighted city that many developers ignored, however, Omar Boraie saw potential in the city that once was a thriving urban community. Boraie Development built Albany Street Plaza Towers I and II in Downtown New Brunswick, followed by The Aspire, a luxury residential high rise building in the heart of the city. With The Aspire bringing in young urban professionals who desire a full service apartment near the the New Brunswick train station, Boraie Development's buildings are helping to revitalize New Brunswick. Boraie Development, founded by Omar Boraie, is taking New Brunswick's derelict looking lots and distressed areas and redeveloping them; Boraie can look out of the window from his company's New Brunswick ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 7. Minority Culture Thesis Statement Lu Yulin Patrick 150934500 2016.01.11 L5AWR Outline Hook: Historically, the minority cultures have fought for their freedoms. Most of them have been oppressed and force them to stay in the underclass of society, consequently, they will be unrecognized or assimilated by the rest of the country. Thesis statement: French Canadians have been fighting for separation from Canada for a long time, and it seems it may never be settled; therefore, the Canadian government needs to consider that it is feasible to approve a part of Quebec to secede from Canada. 2. identify and demonstrate the problem A). Current Condition: Canadian government has legislated and offered so much to conciliate the people in Quebec, as well as the governments of the rest of ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 9. Was The British Justified In Deporting Acadians Acadia was a colony of New France located in northeastern North America during the 17th and 18th centuries, Which are now located in present–day New Brunswick and Nova Scotia. Acadians were the people who lived on the land, most of them had lived on the land for generations and had built their farms with back–breaking work. Those who favor this position would argue that the British were justified in deporting the Acadians. While others would argue the British were not justified. These are my reasons for why the British were justified in deporting the Acadians. One important argument that proves the British were justified in deporting the Acadians, is that they could not trust them. Since Acadians were of French descent there was a possible ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 11. Arguments Against Bilingualism In Canada In addition to reflecting the linguistic duality in Canada, bilingualism must be implemented to provide equal treatment of Anglophones and Francophones. As previously mentioned, section 16 of the second part of the Official Languages Act exempts the Supreme Court from being required to understand both official languages. Moreover, the Supreme Court Act (SCA), does not include provisions regarding the official languages of Canada. Therefore, the Supreme Court Act upholds the exemption of the Supreme Court from understanding the proceedings without the aid of an interpreter. As a result, the "Rules of the Supreme Court of Canada" stipulate that parties may choose to use either official language and "simultaneous interpretation services must be ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... For example, the Supreme Court is composed of eight bilingual justices and only one unilingual justice (L'Heureux–Dubé, 2002, p. 451–452). Moreover, data was collected at the appeal court level to see what percentage of appellate judges could understand French. However, the data excludes the province of Quebec because French Canadians are concentrated in this province, constituting 87 percent of the population, and the bilingualism rate is the highest in Canada at 40.8 percent and would misconstrue the data (Bilingualism Rate in Canada, 2001; Grosjean, F., 1982, p. 15). In all, the data found that, of a total of 124 appellate judges, 24 percent were able to "hear an appeal in French without translation" and 34 percent professed to have "some knowledge of French" (Grammond, S. & Power, M., 2013, p. 58). Therefore, bilingualism has not been a major impediment in finding and appointing a sufficient number of bilingual ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 13. Quebec Recognition Research Paper Recognition of Quebec The final section of this paper deals with recognition. Sovereigntists feel that Quebec needs to be recognized since it is a distinct nation, as shown above, but that Canada refuses to do so. Federalists argue that Canada has already given Quebec recognition for its distinctness. To understand the federalist perspective we must look at Trudeau, Health, and Pelletier. Trudeau argues that Quebec nationalism is illogical as it stands in the way of progress. As such he feels that it existence is not something to promote but rather something to get rid of. Thus this work holds that any sort of recognition of Quebec nationalism is too much recognition, and as such by doing nothing we have done enough. Health holds that Trudeau attempted to undermine Quebec nationalism with Canadian nationalism. Canadian nationalism looked to be inclusive to Quebec, through policies of bilingualism. Hence, accommodations have been made by Canada. The problem though, is that even though Canada has accommodated Quebec, nothing has changed, and thus accommodating Quebec seems pointless. Finally, Pelletier holds that Canada has already recognized Quebec, as Canada has decreed that Quebec is ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... McRoberts argues that Anglophone Canada has never been responsive to Quebec and its distinct needs. But to make matter worse, Anglophone Canada has taken on the opinions of Trudeau, and as such view giving any extra powers to Quebec as unfair. Thus, true recognition of Quebec has not happened, and the outlook for its future is not very bright. Seymour adds to this by stating what English Canada has not recognized is Quebec`s linguistic identity, as French, and its cultural identity, as bilingual. Finally, Gagnon and Taylor argue that the only way to properly recognize Quebec is through asymmetrical federalism. This will allow Quebec sufficient autonomy to protects its own culture as it sees ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 15. The Controversial Language In Québec In 2001, Québec had a population of approximately 7.1 million people of which over 83% were French–speaking (Mandjee et Brouste 5). Québec is arguably Canada's most distinct province because it is the only province who's official language is French. Québec is also the only province in the country who has a public organization enforcing language laws. The Office Québecois de la Langue Française (OQLF) is a public organization instated by Premier Jean Lesage under the Liberal government on March 24 1961. It was first created on the back of Ministère de la Culture et des Communications du Québec and its objective was to "to align on international French, promote good Canadianisms and fight Anglicisms [...] work on the normalization of the language ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... There would be a waiter, a new immigrant to the country with little knowledge of French, speaking solely in English to customers which his manager would overhear this and walk over and pull the waiter to the side. Next, we will see the manager having the higher status because he is aggressively yelling at the waiter. The manager would be yelling at him about how he is disobeying the rules set by the OQLF. Then I would show the audience the Ideal Image, where the waiter is seen speaking to the customer in English and the customers is replying back in English. The customers can be of any ethnic background, for the purpose of this scene, it does not matter. What matters is that they are communicating with each other and understanding one another. The customer can be seen speaking both French and English to the waiter and the waiter could be seen as making an effort to speak French to the customer. A Transitional Image is all of the waiters at the restaurant standing up to the manager and bringing up that in Canada, they have the right to express themselves in whatever language they want. The manager would understand their perspective and allow them to communicate with customers in a respectful and understandable way thus, an equal status would be ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 17. Children 's Influence On Children Before children were sent to Canada they received some education as well as some training. Only the children who were in good physical health as well as demonstrated a good personal character were chosen to go to Canada. Children gave consent to be sent they had the option to say 'no' to the trip, however with promises of a better life and the ability to help develop the new country, the trip seemed like an adventure to many. Children did not understand what they were agreeing to. They were usually more than willing to set sail across the ocean. Children were generally given new outfits, a pair of shoes, a trunk, bible and a book of rules to start their voyage. Once the children reached the Canadian soil usually Halifax, Labrador, ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Often being returned to distribution homes because they failed to keep up with demands that were required of them or they were not the size that was required for the job they had been intended to do. British children tended to be smaller and less skilled than Canadian children. The lack of skills was mainly because they came from urban areas in Britain which did not have farming. One agent reports that out of her 1304 placements 290 children were returned. With the constant bouncing between the homes children had a difficult time becoming attached. As part of the placement contract, families were required to file a report every three months with updates of the child such as health, progress and conduct. These reports were all too often not filed or they were untruthful leaving out the mistreatment towards the child. The children were also bound by contract, usually until age ten children would be looked after in a program called boarding out. This program gave the foster family five dollars a month to keep the child and they had to allow him or her to attend school. Once the child was ten and above they worked for the family in exchange for their board, food and clothing that was provided. At the age of fourteen to fifteen children began working for a small wage. At this stage they paid their own board, clothing and food. Until age eighteen the children ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 19. New Brunswick Essay Topics New Brunswick, a beautiful province in eastern Canada, is a popular holiday destination. Its natural beauty and unique attractions make it a favorite with vacationers. Visitors can even walk on the ocean floor in this intriguing Atlantic Province. Discover the top ten attractions in charming New Brunswick. New Brunswick Attractions 1. Bay of Fundy It is almost impossible to find a list of New Brunswick attractions without seeing the Bay of Fundy in first place. This natural wonder deserves its top spot. With the world's highest tides, the Bay of Fundy is a natural marvel. 2. Hopewell Rocks The Hopewell Rocks are part of the appeal of the Bay of Fundy Coast. Known as the Flowerpot Rocks or Hopewell Rocks, these magnificent rock formations were created from erosion. The Hopewell Rocks are synonymous with New Brunswick. 3. Fundy ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Metepenagiag Heritage Park Metepenagiag Heritage Park is located in Red Bank. It celebrates the culture and traditions of the Mi'kmaq people – one of the first groups to live in New Brunswick 9. Beaubears Island Shipbuilding National Historic Site of Canada Beaubears Island Shipbuilding National Historic Site of Canada focuses on New Brunswick's past in the wooden–shipbuilding industry. This interesting location is an undisturbed archaeological site. 10. Owens Art Gallery Art lovers will appreciate this New Brunswick attraction. The Owen Art Gallery is the oldest art gallery in Canada. Visitors can find the ultimate collection of historical art as well as modern pieces.
  • 20. Actually, a 'top ten' list does not even cover a small portion of New Brunswick attractions. Visitors can find everything from a Chocolate Museum to the Maritime Provinces' only buffalo ranch. The people of the province are a major reason for the popularity of New Brunswick. Visitors are welcomed to the province by friendly people with a deep attachment to their province. Tourists will always find a 'home away from home' in New Brunswick cottages and ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 22. History Of Atlantic Canadian History And Its Impact On Our... Since 1971, there has been some important and innovative changes in Atlantic Canadian historiography that has made an impact on our world. One of the greatest landmark's in Atlantic Canadian history, in my opinion, was the resurgence of treaties rights for the Mi'gmaq and Maliseet nation. Thus, my focus for this essay will be on Mi'gmaq historiography in regards to fishing and treaty rights in the maritimes. There have been three well known fishing disputes in Atlantic Canada, ranging from the 1981 the Listuguj Raid, to the 1999 Supreme Court ruling concerning the Donald Marshall Case, and a year later with the Burnt Church Crisis. All of these historic events are steps for the Mi'gmaq Nation to reclaiming their treaty rights. After over ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... The Mi'gmaq of Listuguj met with the government on several occasions to resolve this issue, and after many meetings and careful planning we came up with our own law and regulations, and applied them onto pieces of paper, instead of the oral traditions which we followed for thousands of years. These requests to have our own laws and regulations have been granted to us because we had an inherited right to fish salmon long before any federal and provincial governments after a great deal of protesting. It was also finally recognized because it was in written word, this was the only form that the governments would accept. However, today these challenges with oral traditions and court systems are still a commonplace, but there are some successful steps towards the court recognizing and affirming treaty and Indigenous rights. Some attest that these steps in trying to get the Canadian courts to meaningfully recognize treaty and Indigenous rights is more than challenging, it is nearly impossible in some cases because of the colonial governing structures of Canadian society. Indigenous nations have always had their own ways governing their society. These ancient traditions were passed down to the future generations, even making it through the forces of colonialism. By saying that, it can be understood of the importance and significance it had and has to ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 24. Coexistence In Canada Even though it seems that Richard got a lot of the abuse, it's always been like this for French Canadians in Quebec. French Canadians have never been able to coexist with English Canadians and have always felt like second class citizens to English Canadians. The reason why they have never been able to coexist with them is due to the fact that they have never been able to make a decision together and have almost always been on opposite sides of each decision. For example, when prohibition was created in the 1920s, Quebec had more than 70% people vote no. However, almost every other province ha people vote more than 50% people vote yes. Prohibition then was created as a law and the people of Quebec felt their voice unheard as they observed this ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... This, here, is where the seeds of division were sown between the French and English Canadians. French Canadians felt no loyalty to either Britain or France but mainly felt loyal to Canada only. They didn't want to serve for either country but English Canadians felt fiercely loyal to Britain and so French Canadians felt unheard again. Both of these decisions have the same theme that French and English Canadians are divided in every decision. This shows the lack of coexistence between these two sets of people. And so these riots can be justified from this lack of coexistence as their was clearly some tension between these two sets of people and so this can be seen from a long time coming. We can also see the opinions of French Canadians ignored and being shut down by English Canadians. This shows why French Canadians would feel second class and have their voice gone. It's not only being divided in every decision that would make French Canadians left out but it's also the lack of equality and the feeling of second class citizenship of the French Canadians when compared with the English canadian. Back then, French Canadians did not hold as much power as English Canadians in their own ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 26. The New Brunswick Islamic Center Since the dawn of time, religion has been the staple of humanity. It has been our explanation for the unexplainable, as well a way for us to form a community with those around us. Due to the natural diversity of humans, a varied set of separate religions has formed throughout the world. Religions continue to adapt and inspire each other, however, they all have their differences, as well as internal differences through the observations of each believer. The exterior of the New Brunswick Islamic Center is incredibly misleading. The outside appears similar to a factory, yet, it's the inside that suggests something holier. The inner appearance of the religious center is not very extravagant either, yet, it has a respectful atmosphere to it. Everyone acknowledges each other with a warm greeting, and everyone acts friendly. The building itself only was composed of a lobby and a musallah¸ or ritual hall. The women sat separated from the men, and everyone was required to remove their shoes. The age distribution was very spread out. Many young children accompanied their parents to prayer, while many older worshippers came alone. In fact, the lowest subset age– wise were college and high school aged students. The dress of the worshippers was perhaps the most varied. Some were in traditional garb, some were in basketball shorts and snapbacks, and some even fused traditional robes with baseball caps. The service attended was Dhruhr, the midday prayer. The service begins with a sermon by ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 28. Settlement in the Canadian Maritime Provinces Essay Introduction "New France was not merely the settlement of a few fur traders." The Acadians were "a pastoral– like people who once formed a proud nation in a land called Acadia." Although falling under the jurisdiction of "New France," the Acadians governed separately than the rest of the country and were an independent entity within New France. Today, "the Acadians are the French speaking population of the Canadian Maritime provinces," and these are the Acadians that were not displaced during the expulsions, under British rule. Acadia's beginnings, with the construction of Port Royal, could have marked the colony for success, but instead, led to a troubling conclusion for the European descendents. Through failed leadership, two ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... This settlement became the capital of Acadia and would remain so until the expulsion in 1713, interrupted only for three years, from 1610–1613, when Port Royal briefly fell under British rule. Although the population of Port Royal grew slowly at first, the French settlers lived well, farming and hunting. However, Port Royal was difficult to navigate, due to the constant flooding and unstable building materials. Although [in 1687] Port Royal is the largest settlement, it contains only nine or ten buildings the others being barns. All the houses are low, made of pieces of wood ... covered with thatch. Despite the fertile ground, providing the Acadians with a diverse diet, it would be a struggle to defend Port Royal in times of discord. The fort itself also often fell into disrepair, as it was difficult to maintain when flooding constantly eroded the riverbank. Due to this fertile ground, Port Royal became desirable to the growing British empire. Despite the failing fort, the British settlers became interested in Port Royal and realized the potential of the marshland. "Farming was the main, but not only, occupation of the Acadians." These people successfully grew a diverse diet including root vegetables, grains, fruit, and other vegetables, as well as raising pigs, cattle, and sheep. This aided in flourishment of the Acadian people but also turned the settlement into a potential conquest for the English Colonies. Other Acadian Settlements ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 30. Canadian Confederacy Case Study The provincial basis for Confederacy was a vital component of unifying the various differences between Ontario, Quebec, and the Maritimes. In this instance, the religious and ethnic conflict in the Quebec Resolutions was based on the inability of Francophone or religious groups to put forth grievances under the British construct of Upper and Lower Canada. In this instance, the bonding part of the new Confederacy would have to allow greater provincial autonomy to oppose any biases against Francophone rights or religious liberties, especially in the struggle for educational diversity in the conflict of Protestant and Catholic educational school systems. More so, the Maritime regions would receive special per capita subsidies for being under federal ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... More so, many Quebeckers were finding greater economic opportunities in the United States, which fostered concerns about the economic isolation of Quebec, which could ultimately become part of the United States and lose any form of Francophone independence: "Quebec's economic weakness could be seen already in the flood of emigration toward the United States" (Silver 46). In this case, the underlying debate about provincial rights in the new federal government had to be addressed to ensure that Ontario did not usurp the provinces under a primarily Anglophone government. These clashing interest define how the threat of British colonialism and the economic and military aggression of the United States posed a major threat to Cartier and the Bleu Parti (Smith 43). These political negotiations defined the major efforts to unify the nation under MacDonald and Cartier's federal plan as the two major provinces of Canada. This political culture created an opportunity to provide greater legislative and principal authority to countermand the new central government created through the Canadian ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 32. Interculturalism: The Construction Of Quebecois Identity Choquet (2015) goes even further by stating that the very construction of the Quebecois identity (post–1960s) embraces the interculturalism promoted by the province since it can now be considered a key aspect of it. It is important to point out, however, that this "act of embracing" took place, for the most part, only officially (adopted by the public power). Choquet (2015) also shows that the Bouchard–Taylor report itself cites opinion polls in which more than 60 percent of Québecois disagreed with the policies adopted by the province on immigration and social integration of immigrants. The report, in turn, recognizes this "mismatch" between public opinion and public authority. Nevertheless, it ennobles the importance of the practice of interculturalism ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 34. Essay on The Deportation of Acadians Colonists from France came to Canada and settled in Acadia also known as present day east coast colonies during the seventeenth century. The name given to the French colonists from the time of arrival to Canada was the "Acadians". The Acadians from France continued their formal lifestyle by farming, fishing and maintaining a close family oriented culture in Nova Scotia, Newfoundland, Prince Edward Island and New Brunswick. The Acadians had created a prosperous agriculture economy up until the late eighteenth century, when there was a colonial struggle in power between the French and the British. British had conquered Port Royal and the Acadians refused to recognize British rule, wanting to keep their religious freedom and not wanting to ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Activities such as fishing, mining, and agriculture were ways in which the east coast had an abundant of resources. Fish, salt and livestock were the food the Acadian's relied on for survival, so it was important that enough resources were available in the East coast. There was a direct route for due to the geographic location of their settlement being right on the coast line. They resided close to the Bay of Fundy making it easier for them to trade with others coming into the colony. By living close to waterways the Acadians were able to make a living by trading with other colonies and continue providing their families with food and resources for a formal lifestyle. Geographically, Nova Scotia was a great place for their agriculture and in which it boosted their economy. Therefore Nova Scotia, Newfoundland, Prince Edward Island and New Brunswick were lands where the Acadians could continue the lifestyles and continue to provide for their families due to the fertile soils making agriculture and livestock an easy transition from former life. The economies were able to increase with resources being so profitable and promising. The British and French colonies were struggling with colonial powers but the British conquered and rising tensions begun. The British colonies thought the land the Acadians inhabited important land to Great Britain's colonial advancement. Therefore British needed to exile them as far away as possible. The deportation was seen as a ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 36. Essay About New Brunswick New Brunswick is a province in Canada. A province is basically state located in a country, set up from Colonial times. New Brunswick is located in the Northern and the Western hemisphere, and its relative location is east of Quebec, west of Nova Scotia, and North of Massachusetts. The absolute location of New Brunswick is 46 degrees north and 66 degrees west. I have never been to New Brunswick, but I have always wanted to live in an area in which the general population speaks French and English as primary languages, because I took French for 3 years, and I would like to be able to apply my second language, while being able to fall back on English if it gets too difficult. I also have always wanted to live in Canada because I want to try and ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... The Appalachian Mountains stretch for 2,185 miles, from the United State of Alabama, all the way to the Canadian Province of New Found Land. They are an extraordinarily beautiful sight that is a main attraction for many to experience and see. The Bay of Fundy is a unique area where 160 billion tons of sea water flows into the shore within one tide cycle. It has a beautiful beach with that has no water most of the day, until the one flow of water in comes in at a certain point of the day. The Saint John River runs for 418 miles and runs from the United State of Maine all the way up to the Canadian Province of Quebec. It passes through small communities and islands such as Bear Island and attracts many people for things such as sailing and fishing. Lastly, the Campobello Island is a small island that tourists of New Brunswick commonly visit. Some main points of interest contain the East Quoddy Lighthouse, the Campobello Museum, and the Roosevelt Campobello Memorial Bridge. This is mainly a sight that people interested in history come to see because of its long history with Canada, Europe, and the United States of ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 38. How Did Quebec Nationalism Change French-English Relations... During the 1960s, Quebec nationalism changed to focus on reform and independence. These changes effected French–English relations in many ways. First, Quebec's new independent attitude caused tension between French and English Canadians because of many reforms brought in by the Lesage government. Secondly, Quebec's new attitude also tried to improve French–English relations with the creation of the Bi and Bi Commission. Also, Quebec's government started to make decisions on their own which didn't sit very well with the Canadian government. "The government embarked on a series of reforms that altered substantially conditions in Quebec: ... creation of the Quebec Pension Plan (1965) ... The second source of tension has already been pointed out: the Lesage government brought in many ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... However, Quebec's nationalism also helped improve French–English relations with the Bi & Bi Commission. "The official Languages act is passed, which made Canada bilingual, as a Nation. The French Canadians alienation from the rest of Canada, was growing and problematic, the commission was used in attempt to try and unify the country. It was a very Influential commission, making Canada Bilingual as a nation" (Alderson, Lauren). This quote shows how the Bi & Bi Commission which was created to make Canada bilingual, tried to improve French–English relations by placing both languages on equal footing in Canada. Finally, Quebec's change in nationalism added tension to French–English relations because Quebec started to make decisions independently. For example, in 1961, the Quebec government started to open government offices in countries such as America and France. "When Quebec announced its intention to sign cultural and educational agreements with France's government, the Canadian government intervened, asserting that only the federal government could enter agreements with foreign ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 40. The Pros And Cons Of Quebec Nationalism When you hear the term Quebec Nationalism, what do you think of? A province that has a distinct language and culture, or one that wishes to separate from Canada, or both? The issue I would like to talk about is Quebec nationalism, is it compatible or incompatible with a pan–Canadian nationalism, or multiculturalism and should they or should they not separate from Canada. In my opinion, while not experiencing French Canadian life, although another of my family members has, I feel that Quebec Nationalism is not compatible with the rest of Canada, but we are the only thing they have, and if Canada lets them go, they will not have enough resources politically, monetarily, or military, since most of this is supplied to Quebec from the rest of Canada. "Since Quebec's defeat in the Rebellion of 1837, many Quebecois feel that they have been subject to Anglophone domination from the rest of Canada" (Lamrick, 2015). Many of the French–speaking citizens are also not willing to be compatible with the rest of Canada's multicultural society. There is no reason, though, to throw all the other willing French Canadians that want to be compatible under the bus. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... The federal government provides transfer payments to the province of Quebec for it to be able to afford the necessary services it needs to provide to its citizens. If Quebec were to separate because they feel that their unique nationalism is not recognized, they would not have enough money for education, hospitals, and government services and would have to heavily tax the citizens in order to pay for the services the way they are today. Right now they enjoy cheap education with the lowest University tuition (YIP, 2015), but it would significantly increase without the transfer payments from the federal ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 42. The New Brunswick And Prince Edward Island Needed. That is just one of the many words that pop into my mind when I hear the word Confederation. My fellow fathers of confederation as many of you may already know I am John. A. Macdonald and I am very much in favor of confederation. When I was just a little boy I moved from Scotland to amazing Canada West. That is who I am here representing. Since a young boy I have always thought that Confederation would be a great idea. I have over the years realized what this would bring to all of us. My fellow colonies of Nova Scotia New Brunswick and Prince Edward Island I will tell you today in beautiful Charlottetown P.E.I why I believe so much in confederation. I will change any doubters to believers of confederation. Today will change history for the next generations to come, that is your children and all their children to come. One vote could change everything. It can take us a long way. Advantages to every colony is what confederation will bring. The first thing that is great is that we can build a connecting railway from colony to colony, wouldn 't that be great, my fellow friends. What is so great about that you may ask. Every winter the St. Lawrence freezes, we can 't take the chance of falling through, why not build a connecting rail way Well obviously you could move from colony to colony so much faster. There is also a chance for war outbreak with the U.S, and a key to beating them is to be able to move troops very fast. Trading would be increased simply because for ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 44. Indian Stereotypes: How Acadians Express Their Identity Acadians express their nationalism in many ways, their culture, flag, and anthem being only a few depictions. Though Acadians are just a group of people within a larger nation, they form their own nation, with a different set of criteria. They are a nation not because they form a large group within a geographical area, but because they create a sense of belonging within their culture. Acadians are born into their name, and are brought up to feel proud of who they are, and to take every chance possible to express their heritage. Acadian is a term dubbed to the French and Métis descendants that speak Acadian French. This umbrella name gives them a collective identity, even though their main populations live either on the East Coast of Canada, ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 46. The Charter Of Rights And Freedom Many Canadians of the 21st century still often wonder, was the creation of the Charter of Rights & Freedoms a mistake? It is believed that the Charter 's creation was a significant benefit as it guarantees certain political rights to Canadian citizens and civil rights of everyone in Canada from the policies and actions of all areas and levels of government. However, many believe the Charter makes Canada more like the United States, especially by serving corporate rights and individual rights rather than group rights and social rights. Also, there are several rights that should be included in the Charter, such as a right to health care and a basic right to free education. With this, by guaranteeing certain political rights and civil rights to every Canadian citizen, it is evident that the creation of the Charter of Rights & Freedoms was not a mistake, and was truly a benefit to all Canadian citizens for many important reasons. One important reason is that Charter guarantees all Canadians their legal rights as it promises rights of people in dealing with the justice system and law enforcement are protected. In addition with the guarantee of Canadians legal rights, is their language rights which is to assure people have the right to use either the English or French language in communications with Canada 's federal government and certain provincial governments. As well as guaranteeing all Canadian 's equality rights to promise equal treatment before and under the law. The ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 48. Canadian Confederation This historical study will examine the complex provincial affiliations related to Canadian Confederation that demanded complex political maneuvers to unify the Anti–Confederate party and the Confederate Party to support the Quebec Resolutions of 1865. The Anti–Confederate vantage point of George Etienne Cartier's Parti Bleus was a primarily French region, which sought its own sovereign country. More so, the Atlantic/Maritime colonies of New Brunswick and Nova Scotia rejected the idea of a Canadian federal government, which was based on the political leadership of William Annand of Nova Scotia and Albert J. Smith of New Brunswick. In contrast, the Confederate leadership of James A. MacDonald in Ontario sought to unify Canada due to the rising ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... The lack of political representation under the Union Act of 1840 provided very few rights for local government, which was perceived as a danger if the new confederate policies were to be instituted in 1864. In this case, William Annand's leadership in the Anti–Confederacy Party in Nova Scotia provided more seats in the provincial legislature, which resulted in a rejection of the Quebec resolution (Beck 56). More so, Nova Scotia and New Brunswick were often marginalized in these discussions, since they were not as economically powerful as Quebec or Ontario. In this case, the Confederacy Party of Nova Scotia, under the leadership of Charles Tupper, had temporarily failed to win over the people to federalization. The distrust between the Nova Scotia parliament and the mainland provinces was a major barrier to Confederacy due to a lack of representational government under the Union Act: In Nova Scotia, William Annand contended: "It was a matter of very serious import to the people of this province when they learned from such an authority that their rights and privileges were to be swept away without their being consulted (Ajzenstat ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 50. Case Study: Prince Edward Island Prince Edward Island (PEI) is a smaller province with a population hovering around 150, 000 (Brown & Harris, 2012, p. 125). It is located on the eastern coast of Canada and is situated between such provinces as, Newfoundland and Labrador, Nova Scotia, and New Brunswick. In the 1990s the use of the internet became widespread. The internet could allow people to communicate with others, gain new interests, and gain information on a variety of topics like health (Brown & Harris, 2012, p. 125). However, at the time PEI did not have a community networking association in place and many of PEI's residents (Islanders) could either not afford internet or did not know how to use it (Brown & Harris, 2012, p. 125). This led to the provincial government taking an active role in providing access to the internet through a local service provider called PEI Net. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... 126). Two types of internet services emerged Internet support centres (ISCs), as well as Community Networking Centres (CNCs) (Brown & Harris, 2012, p. 126). ISCs are areas in the community offering internet access, internet summer camps, and computer training courses. CNCs train individuals in other technologies related to the internet such as, scanners, printers, photocopiers, and how to send a fax (Brown & Harris, 2012, p. 125). With the help of the government, social agencies, schools, library's, volunteers, and multiple contributions and support from various business's CAP has made major strides in their mission (CAP, PEI). By using the general systems theory we can evaluate just how much CAP has positively affected PEI Residents from all age ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 52. From Mexico to Canada According to citizen and immigration Canada statistics, (Immigrating to Canada, 2009), each year, Canada welcomes more than 200,000 new immigrants. It creates a diverse of multiple nationalities. Most immigrants from Europe or their descendants have religious backgrounds which respect universal fraternity. Also the multiculturalism makes Canada a "melting pot" for every member in the "pot". People respect each other and live together peacefully. People with different backgrounds live together peacefully without discrimination. 2.3. Advantages of Canada That Canada is a democratic country with an attractive social environment is another point in favor supporting Why Canada? It offers for immigrants, high standards of life, and plenty ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... As a result, the main destinations of the Mexican community are Montreal, Toronto, Quebec, Ottawa and Vancouver. Even though the cities mentioned before are the main destinations, the next list shows the best options to live in Canada: (Oliveira, 2008) 1. Ottawa (Ontario) 2. Halifax (Nova Scotia) 3. Québec city (Québec) 4. Guelph (Ontario) 5. Fredericton (New Brunswick) 6. Kingston (Ontario) 7. Moncton (New Brunswick) 8. London (Ontario) 9. Victoria (British Columbia) 10. Gander (Newfoundland) 4. Recommendations (Basok, 2002), as a "newcomer" in Canada, Mexicans must adapt to all the new concepts of culture, language and climate, housing, transportation and other facets that may be difficult at first. Even, try to make new friends, is not so simple. However, most Canadian cities have an organized system of aid and assistance for immigrants, who provide all the necessary advices. These services are provided during the first two years of stay, adjusting the approximate time for any new entrant. Some people point out that a few aspects should be followed to make the immigration process more convinience, for example: 1.– To gather all the documents required for the procedure.
  • 53. 2.– Hiring a consultant or immigration lawyer, so your questions get answered. 3.– Define your profile and current situation. 4.– To have a very ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 55. The Acadian Conflict Essay The conflict over the Acadians also added to the misery of the relationship between the French and the English in Canada. The main example is the war of Spanish Succession that happened between the two countries from 1710 to 13. The Treaty of Utrecht was signed as a result of this war. The treaty divided Acadia into English mainland 'Nova Scotia' and Island French 'Acadian' territory. The Acadians had to face many hardships due to this partition. Initially, after the division of the Acadian region in 1713, the Acadians were allowed to remain in Nova Scotia by the British officials operating the colonies at that time. However, things turned bitter when the Acadians were asked to pledge the oath of alliance to their British colonialists. While most Acadians were initially reluctant to do this, the British did force them to take at least an oath of neutrality. The oath of neutrality meant that the Acadians were not on either the British or the French side. They took an oath to not take up arms with the French either. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... The oath of neutrality meant that they were now neither British subjects nor French subjects. They were no one's allies. The Acadians faced with this dilemma refused to sign the oath of neutrality altogether, as they wanted to be a part of their French origins. This refusal to sign the oath, unfortunately, led to the belief on the part of British officials that the Acadians were a threat to the security of the colony, and thus must be contained. A direct result of this act was several atrocities were forced upon the Acadians, and they were ultimately evicted. The eviction of Acadians is a major event that has shaped the relationship between the French and the English politically. The French do not think they are part of the old British kingdom. They are thus fighting for their independence even today in the form of the free Quebec ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 57. Cruel Optimism And Grotesque In Winesburg, Ohio Cruel Optimism and Grotesque in "Hands", Winesburg, Ohio Sherwood Anderson (1876 – 1941), an American short story writer and novelist, is famous for subjective and self–revealing works. In "Winesburg, Ohio" (1919), a collection of short stories, Anderson wrote about citizens in Winesburg, Ohio; most of the characters are grotesque, misunderstanding, inability to articulate, and alienation in society. The grotesques should be pitied rather than dismissed. They have dream of ambition; they try to live for their desire; however, their dream that they embraced become a falsehood. In the link with Anderson's idea, Lauren Berlant, George M. Pullman Distinguished Service Professor of English at the University of Chicago, has argued on the notion of "cruel optimism" or a phenomena that many people ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... In the "The Grotesque: First Principles", Geoffrey Harpham defines grotesque "almost as fluid as that of beauty, is good for one era–even one man–at a time." (Harpham 461). Harpham supposes that the grotesque is not consistent for conceptual accuracy, can be changed its definition depend on what the author want to delivery to their reader. In the piece, "hands",Winesburg, Ohio by Sherwood Anderson, Wing Biddlebaum represents for grotesques characters that are unconnected, unhappy and unfulfilled. For most of the stories in Winesburg, Ohio, grotesques defined as "the people took one of the truths to himself, called it his truth, and tried to live his life by it, he became a grotesque and the truth he embraced became a falsehood". (Sherwood Anderson). A person made the truths for himself and each truth is a compound of many great specific thoughts. It is believed that all about in the world is the truths, and they are beautiful. The truths that people pursuit can be the truth of virginity, passion, wealth and poverty, thrift and profligacy, carelessness and abandon; however, finally, all of these truths turn out nihilistic ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 59. Economic Outlook For New Brunswick Economic Outlook for New Brunswick: According to Department of Finance, in 2013 the estimated percentage for Real Economic Growth was 0.1%, down from 0.5% projected at budget for 2012. This estimate is slightly more prudent than the latest consensus among private sector forecasters as it reflects weakened economic conditions. Due to the blockage of New Brunswick Mine in 2013, it vastly affected New Brunswick's economic growth. In addition, sluggish employment, weaker exports and flat consumer expenditures in 2013 also constrained growth. There were more employment in some sectors such as construction, agriculture and natural resource. The Department of Finance anticipates an improvement in real GDP growth of 1.1% in 2014, consistent with ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... For the period of high inflation, government's goal is to lessen the spending in the economy by making it less attractive to acquire loans or by taking currency out of circulation which eventually reduces inflation (Investopedia, 2008). "A major reduction in the rate of money–supply expansion ultimately will reduce even strongly entrenched inflation. But this accomplishment may take several years during which output and employment both fall (Wirick, 2001)". The new contractionary monetary policy in New Brunswick will directly raise the interest rate by making money harder and more expensive to obtain. As a result, investment in New Brunswick will fall because the cost of borrowing money increases. Net exports tend to rise due to an increase in the interest rates because New Brunswick's investment will relatively be more attractive to both domestic and foreign investors. At present with more than 5% inflation rate, New Brunswick's economy has been affected because the market price is unable to reflect the important information of the economy's allocation of resources which is the overall pattern of production and consumption by firms and consumers. During times of inflation, market outcomes are not as efficient as they would be in the absence of inflation. As Stephen S. Poloz proclaims the official estimates of inflation to be null and void, and ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 61. Should Cocophones Be Allowed In Canada Francophones In Canada have been given the collective right to education in French as per Section 23 in the Charter, which guarantees minority language educational rights to communities outside Quebec that are French–speaking." However, even with this right, within some areas of Canada where French Language speakers are in the minority, Francophones have had to fight to have the schools to which they are entitled. In allowing Francophone schools it can help in affirming the identity and language of Francophone children as active and responsible citizens in Canada, which in turn helps in reflecting the bilingual history of the official language rights in Canada. I can see why some people in Canada would not want this right affirmed. Having ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... According to Wikipedia these residential schools acted to assimilate the aboriginal children into Canadian society as citizens so that they would get a full "Canadian" education and one day be allowed to vote. However, in order to assimilate the children, they were removed from their culture so that they would retain no influence from it. The residential schools greatly harmed the growth and development of the children by not only removing them from their culture but by also depriving them of their parents and to some, sexualy abusing them. By forcing the children to become disconnect from their families and culture, all the while, forcing them to learn English or French, students who passed found themselves unable to connect with their own communities or Canadian society. Although the program ultimately found success in disturbing the transmission of information, practices and beliefs across generations. So, although not supplying Francophones with schools is not nearly as bad as the aboriginal residential schools, it was still heading in the same direction through wanting to assimilation rather than to embrace the uniqueness of another ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 63. Lruman Foods Limited Case Study 1. McCain Foods Limited would have to face several risks when deciding to enter an international market. A significant issue in a foreign market is packaging, as different countries have different languages. McCain Foods have to focus on their packaging to be in the right language and also have to include accurate information required on the packaging to meet the country's requirement. The other reason is that McCain has to concentrate on their advertising and marketing of fries in order to hold in the international market. When operating business in Asia, McCain would have to operate high moral standards. This means that McCain would have to change the way they operate the business and become accustom and act upon the moral principles present in the Asian market. 2. McCain faces various challenges when deciding to do business with their Chinese business colleagues than what they were doing in the United States. Before starting business in China, it is important to recognize what they value (harmony, wisdom, honesty and respect for elders). When organizing the meeting, you must know about the different events which Chinese celebrates. Moreover, it is possible that Chinese colleagues are not able to speak proper English so it can be a challenge for Canadian managers as they have to speak with then in their language. Another thing to note, according to Hofstede, China ranks the highest in collectivism and belongs to a high–power distance which means that they believe in inequalities among people. 1. In order to expand into the Chinese market, McCain Foods decided to use "beachhead" strategy. The beachhead strategy is about focusing on one specific area and McCain foods decided to start selling their production one particular area in China before spreading it out. They decided to begin in Shanghai and focus all their resources in that one specific market, hoping to dominate the market segment before moving into larger markets. McCain also decided to open up manufacturing plants in China so that they could cut their cost of goods sold and concentrate on getting the product cheap and on time. For McCain Foods to integrate faster into the Chinese market, they could implement globalization strategy which is to ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 65. The Quiet Revolution The idea of Québec separating from Canada isn't as popular as it once was, twenty one years ago. In the 1980's and 90's, Québec sovereignty left the country divided, and the 1995 referendum showed how Québec and Canada had a tumultuous relationship. All of Canada was affected, but this debate targeted mostly English Canadians and French Canadians. The lack of unity between both cultures resulted in the Quiet Revolution in 1960's, which was the starting point for the sovereignty movement. The inability of Québec and Canada to resolve their differences regarding Québec separation resulted in events that affected the whole country. People participated in acts of terrorism to justify their views on Québec sovereignty. The FLQ, which stands for ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... On November 4th, 1981, Prime Minister Trudeau, and the premiers of every province (except Québec) met to discuss about the Constitution. "In Québec, [René] Lévesque feared that the Charter could be used to override his language laws or any other legislation that might be passed to protect Québec's distinct society" (Cranny 259). The Canada Act was passed on April 17, 1982 but Québec's signature was missing since René Lévesque felt that Act would not preserve French culture (Nationalism and French Canada). The Act was supposed to bring the nation together but the signing of the Act affected the French Canadians in a negative way. Instead of celebrating, French Canadians led angry demonstrations (Cranny ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 67. Rutgers New Brunswick As Ernie Harwell once quoted: "It's time to say goodbye, but I think goodbyes are sad and I'd much rather say hello. Hello to a new adventure." This quote sums up the feelings that come to mind as I fill out this application to transfer to Rutgers New Brunswick. My experience so far at Rutgers has taught me a lot about myself, and the people around me. It taught me that I am a part of a bigger picture, and each of us as individuals have a huge impact on the society around us. However, I have come to peace that it is time to move on from the Newark campus and pursue my degree at Rutgers New Brunswick School of Arts and Sciences. New Brunswick would be a more logical option for my studies due to a shorter commute from home, and a better computer science program. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... The long and arduous commute leaves a significantly large room for error in commuting. One disruption in this cycle creates the possibility of missing a class or even an entire day. New Brunswick however, is considerably closer to my residence. The shorter commute ensures that I will reach my classes on time, and result in a more efficient opportunity for my education based on my location and lifestyle. I plan to major in computer science. Rutgers New Brunswick is known as one of the best colleges for computer science. For this reason, it is ideal that I attend a university that excels in the program of study that I plan to practice in. Transferring to Rutgers New Brunswick is a vital step in my ultimate goal of excelling in the field of computer science. New Brunswick has the ideal characteristics that will enable me to have a better future. The curtailed commute, and superior computer science program are among the motivations that make New Brunswick the perfect school for me to transfer to. Transferring to New Brunswick will enable me to have an improved regime during school, and even after school in my ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 69. John Munroe Case Study In 1865, Architect John Munroe built the gallows behind the Sidney Street Courthouse in Saint John New Brunswick. Munroe was noted to have said "I wonder who will be the first poor bastard to swing from this?" In September of 1869 a few children were picking blueberries along Black River Rd, in saint John New Brunswick. They stumbled upon the bodies of an adult female and infant that had been left in this spot for over a year. No one seemed to know who they might be and police questioned a man by the name of James Kane. Although their investigation of Kane was dismissed, a coachman by the name of Robert Worden came forward. The man informed them that the previous autumn he had been hired by the architect John Munroe to take him, a woman ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Cop Killer In the late afternoon hours of June 24th 2014, 24 year old Jutin Bourque left his trailer park home in Muncton New Brunswick, dressed in camflauge and carrying a rifle and shotgun. He strolled down his street as if it were any other normal day, and was spotted by serveral neighbors. The first call into 911 was made around 7:18pm of an armed man walking down Pioneer Avetowards the woods on the wet end of the street. The RCMP responded immediately. Setting up perimeters around the woods and neighborhood. Bourque had been spotted as he emerged from the words, crossing the street and entering woods that boarded the backyards of several homes in the area. Three officers trailed him, and as Bourque headed for a backyard one of the officers shouted to him and Bourque opened fire at officer Frabice Gevaudan but missed. The officer ran, radioing in that he was being shot at before being struck twice in the torso dying almost immediately. Justin ran and emerged southeast of McCoy street, continuing down Mailhot Avenue just two minutes after killing Gevauden. Bourque was spotted by Cst. David Ross who opened fire on Bourque from inside his vehicle. Ross shot twice while Justin retaliated with six shots. Hitting Ross twice in the hand, and left shoulder and one fatal shot to the head. Spectator's believe that Ross attempted to run Jutin down but failed. Cst. Eric White discovered Ross's body still behind the wheel of his cruiser but was forced to take cover when Bourque opened ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 71. I Am A White, Natural Born Citizen Of The United States Ethnic Heritage Term Paper I am a white, natural–born citizen of the United States, but my family is made up of a mix of immigrants. My paternal grandmother immigrated to the United States from Sao Miguel, Portugal. My paternal grandfather's ancestors immigrated from England and Scotland to Canada. Some of my mother's paternal ancestors immigrated from Spain to France before immigrating to Canada, and others were Aboriginal Canadians. Three out of my four grandparents have roots in Quebec, Canada. French Canadian is not a nationality that I identify with, but it is the culture that has impacted my life the most, outside of American culture. Out of my six Quebecois great grandparents only my maternal great grandmother is known to be of an aboriginal background. All of my other great grandparents immigrated to or colonized Canada. There is little known about my great grandmother's history, except that she moved to North Adams, Massachusetts from Quebec and married my great grandfather in her early teens. The first nations of Canada, prior to the landing of Europeans, were divided into six major geographical groups. My great grandmother's ancestors most likely belonged to the Iroquoian first nations. The Iroquois people were not nomadic and had a complex system of democratic government. They are known for the impressive construction of longhouses and their system of farming corn, beans, and squash. Running was the most popular form of transportation to the Iroquois people ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 73. Council Of Canada Case Study The Fredericton chapter of the Council of Canadians meet on the first Wednesday of every month, at 7pm at the Conserver House on St. Johns Street in Fredericton, New Brunswick; they discuss issues that are occurring within Fredericton and the surrounding areas of New Brunswick. The Council of Canadians are a nationwide group, consisting of over 100,000 members, within 60 chapters all across Canada. They aided the shale gas protesters, and also sent 1,000 pairs of headphones down to the protesters at Standing Rock, because the police were blasting them with loud sound guns. Each meeting, the Council of Canadians devise an agenda to discuss; this meeting consisted of issues surrounding the Standing Rock protest, government plans for Mount Carleton, ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... He spoke about the ways to get people out and more attracted to saying no to the pipeline. Everyone at the meeting supplied Mr. D'Arcy with ideas, such as, connecting the people of New Brunswick to the more people who will be affected by the pipeline – South Portland, Maine, get the fisherman from the bay of fundy involved and make sure they understand that they would be out of a job if there was ever a spill, hand out literature to people on cruise ships coming into Saint John area, suggestions of a "Twitter Storm", and also the possibility of creating ads mocking the industries to entice people to join ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 75. Essay On Why Did Quebec Want To Leave Canada There was a time when Quebec wanted to separate from Canada. Why would they? What would the downsides of Quebec leaving be? How drastic did people act when the period of separatism was going on? Keep reading and the questions will have answers. Quebec wanted to leave Canada, but there had to be a reason and there was. Quebec wanted to leave because of the loss of Acadia. Acadia was a French colony in New France. Acadia was lost when France sent most of its soldiers to battle for Spain. During this time Britain captured the Caribbean because France had sent troops over to Spain so it was easy for the English to defeat the French troops that were left to guard the Caribbean. France however wanted to keep the Caribbean because it had resources ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... The drastic measure taken is called The October Crisis. The October Crisis began in October 1970. This event was a kidnapping and assassination done by the terrorist group FLQ (Front de Libératation du Quebec), this group was made of people who wanted Quebec to leave Canada. Their actions created a national security threat and the 2 direct victims were James Cross (British trade commissioner to Canada) and Pierre Laporte (Quebec's Minister of Labour and Immigration). Thankfully when the murder occurred it only happened to one of the two men, the man killed was Pierre Laporte. It ended in December 1970 when FLQ released James Cross. During this dreadful time Pierre Trudeau gave speeches however the most famous one was given on October 13, 1970 where the famous quotes from his " Just watch me" was ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 77. Canadian Confederation Essay In the year of 1867 the nation we know as Canada came into being. The Confederation in this year only came about after things had been overcome. Many political and economic pressures were exerted on the colonies and a federal union of the colonies seemed to be the most practical method of dealing with these pressures and conflicts. While Confederation was a solution to many of the problems, it was not a popular one for all the colonies involved. In the Maritime colonies views differed widely on the topic. Some were doubtful, some were pleased, others were annoyed and many were hopeful for a prosperous future.1 It was the initiative of the Maritime Provinces that first created the concept of union. Leaders of Prince Edward Island, New ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... By 1865 Prince Edward Island had turned down the Confederation plan. The people of Newfoundland were no more enthusiastic about the idea of a large Union. Newfoundland had always maintained close ties with Britain, having more in common with them than the people in Western Canada. Although the pro–Confederation people argued that financial benefits for the struggling fisheries would result, most Newfoundlanders could not understand how that could happen, instead they feared heavy taxes and an involvement in a possible battle between Canada and the United States. The Newfoundland government did not even bring the Confederation idea to vote. Newfoundland would maintain its status quo. If the Maritime colonies had been able to isolate themselves, they could have lived contentedly for a long period of time, but other pressures would force Maritimers to reconsider Confederation. One of these outside pressures was the support Great Britain was giving to this idea of Confederation in British North America. Great Britain no longer wanted to be concerned with nor did they wish to provide the financial assistance to support Canada in any war. By the 1860's railways were being hailed as an answer to economic problems. Those people in the Maritimes who supported Confederation argued that a transcontinental railway would improve among the colonies and would also help to unify the country. Goods could be moved much ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 79. Examples Of Quebec Referendum Of 1995 English and French Canadians have had years of disagreements and the Quebec Referendum of 1995 proves how separate both really are. The Quebec Referendum of 1995 was the second referendum to ask voters in the province of Quebec whether or not Quebec should declare national sovereignty and become an independent country. The Quebec Referendum of 1995 was a defining moment in Canadian History that emphasized the disunity between Quebec and the rest of Canada. With the alienation of Québec, the Parti Quebecois advocating for national sovereignty, and Lucien Bouchard taking over the leadership of the "Yes" side from Parizeau causing the "Yes" side to get momentum, are all examples of how this historic event emphasized the disunity between Quebec and the rest of Canada. The Quebec referendum showed how ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... The rest of Canada was tired of constitutional matters. However, the alienation of Québec contributed to the poisoned atmosphere following the debate over distinct society, which brought the separatist group Parti Quebecois back into power. The PQ returned in the 1994 Quebec election under Jacques Parizeau, he believed that this might be the last opportunity for sovereignty for the foreseeable future. The Parti Quebecois advocated for national sovereignty, a world where Quebec is an independent country. They were heavily supported in the beginning, but the "Yes" votes dropped. Ultimately, Lucien Bouchard took over the leadership of the Parti Quebecois which resulted in the "Yes" sides votes increasing. People were naturally influence about separatism which led them to believe that being disunited and disassociated with Canada would be better for Quebec. Overall, Canada and Quebec were not united during this time with the influences of the political parties and ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...