The Native Minister for Foreign Affairs, Carolyn Bennett, says that she is proud of the work carried out by the Native American Women and Girls (MMIWG) research; Record the terrible crime of First Nations, Métis and Female Inuit – but it is also moving to circumvent a timeline to ask the investigation, despite to & # 39; urging the commissioners to proceed for a longer period.
Since the beginning of the research in 2016, the commissioners have indicated that they need to expand the two-year period of time a federal liberal government was first established.
Look at Senior Commissioner Marion Buller on Power & Politics
The search was on slates to finalize her last month's report – but he did not finish the final session of Friday public gathering sessions, after Bennett had extended six months.
At that time, the investigation from around 1,500 family members heard over 15 community hearings.
However, the commissioners, led by B.C. Judge Marion Buller, has moved the movement of a Liberal government to end the length of time – a & # 39; oppose the government to try to clarify a report on a timeline that is consistent with the & # 39; electoral register.
The final report of the research is now expected in April 2019. A federal election is to be held next fall.
I think we've done something that's wrong. best we can, a & # 39; allowing the case study to go to 31 December and then write the report to the additional time.– The Minister of Aboriginal Relations Carolyn Bennett
In an interview with Aboriginal Television Peoples in October, Buller said refusal to expand the expansion of Ottawa.
"I'm trying to think about using binary words, but it's hard to be a disappointment but not only for indigenous and non-native people across Canada," said Buller .
"We will look at this case, or issues of violence against indigenous women and daughters, to be as bad and important to all Canadians that he should have survived in election round. "
Buller repeated these complaints in an interview with the CBC Power and Politics Friday, saying that the final report on "space and depth" that commissioners would not expect to include in their final report at the # First time due to the limited time line and other restrictions made by the government.
Bennett said Friday was the first priority; in delivering a report to families who lost relatives, and those who have been seeking research for many years.
She said that the government fell into negotiation by giving more time and time. Refusing the application for an additional two years.
"I think we have done the best thing we can, which allows the search business to continue to 31 December and then the extra time for them write the report, "said Bennett in an interview with CBC News.
"The families have been very clear. They did not want to continue forever. They wanted to establish something."
Bennett noted that this is the first national inquiry that every department and district has given advice orders to; gives some commissioner powers – to ask for relevant police documents to carry out specific crimes, for example.
Extension beyond the timeline may have been due to some departments and territories that canceled the ongoing support for the research, Bennett said.
Bennett said she hoped that the whole country will have a better understanding of the colombian illness that was given to native women for generations – trauma that is often the case of indigenous women in dangerous situations.
& # 39; The ugly side & # 39;
She said that feminine women have had so much violence associated with the ugly history of the Indian residential schools system, the Sixties Scoop & # 39; in the nursing care system and the sad situation currently in the departmental services of children and family.
"People who are injured, injured people. It's about what happens when people are injured as children," said Bennett.
"I think we've come to understand that everything, shelters, education, and things that have been talked about long-term, children's and family services, racism and sexuality in so many of our centers … the commission is a huge opposition to the disgraceful opposition of Canada, "said Bennett.
Buller said the final report would offer practical "active" recommendations, with firm timelines for the government to implement.
"Families and people who live are not going to let the government stop our proposals. They are going to keep government casts to the fire," Buller said.
And Bennett still said that Ottawa did not wait for the commissioners to complete their final report for some of the basic reforms that it is doing. help you to help & # 39; describes the violence that has been made against indigenous women and daughters.
"Even before an interim report, we've been able to get some of these things to contact us in the pre-quiz gatherings," said Bennett.
Initially, the government is moving forward to a plan to regenerate indigenous children's child protection systems basically, said the minister.
Bennett always admitted to the severe illness of children's welfare in the interview with CBC News – a system conviction that is often the case. Prioritizing the adoption of children requiring care over prevention measures. She said that the child welfare system is always a "foundation" of so many social issues.
Although only 7.7 per cent of all children under 14 are native, 52.2 per cent of all children are in pupil care.
"This is about badly disadvantaged poverty. The investigation is about to implement rigorous actions to stop this terrible disaster – and that's what we need to do, "said Bennett.
The Native Minister of Services, Jane Philpott, stated earlier this month that the federal government would provide the provision of child welfare services to the First Nations over time in a bid to increase the large number of Protect Aboriginal children in foster care.
Ottawa is working with indigenous partners to initiate a "reform" of federal legislation that will start its delegated authority process for the First Nations, Inuit and Métis; Look after their children who need nursing care.
It lets out how the current system works, which often makes it possible; leaving most Aboriginal children held in divisionally regulated child welfare systems that say critics do not need their unique cultural needs.
Beyond children's welfare reform, Bennett also mentioned the establishment of a special unit within the RCMP to improve the best practices and change its culture as a vibrant development. come out of their search process.