Two new degree-granting post-secondary schools in B.C.
The Nicola Valley Institute of Technology Nicola Valley Institute of Technology is an aboriginal run, private institute in Merritt, British Columbia, that was started in 1983. External link
This will allow NVIT NVIT Nicola Valley Institute of Technology (California) to grant fully accredited accredited
recognition by an appropriate authority that the performance of a particular institution has satisfied a prestated set of criteria.
cattle herds which have achieved a low level of reactors to, e.g. certificates, diplomas and associate degrees in its own name. Courses were previously accredited through other public post-secondary institutions.
NVIT is one of two new Aboriginal public institutions in B.C., the second being the Institute of Indigenous Government The Institute is able to award credentials (Bachelor degrees, Associate Degrees, Diplomas, or Certificates) in the following areas of studies:
Education and training courses at NVIT include business administration, academic studies, community economic development, fine art, social work, developmental education, natural resource technology and sexual abuse worker.
NVIT will receive about $2 million for operation costs from the Ministry of Skills, Training and Labour for the 1995/96 school year.
Chief Gordon Antoine, Janice Antoine, Rita Fortier, Cindy Lindley, Eliza Montgomery, Chief Kwaintoo, Shackelly and Chief Victor York York, former name of Toronto, Canada
York, Ont.: see Toronto, Ont., Canada.
York, city, England
York, city (1991 pop. 123,126) and district, North Yorkshire, N England, at the confluence of the Ouse and Foss rivers. of the Nicola Valley, and Wayne Christian of Armstrong, Elmer Derrick derrick: see crane.
famous hangman; eponym of modern hoisting apparatus. [Br. Hist.: Espy, 170]
See : Execution of Terrace, Garry Merkel of Kimberley and Lorraine Moses of Kamloops have been appointed to the board of directors for terms ending July 31, 1996. The chair is Chief Antoine.
In Vancouver, the Institute of Indigenous Government was established by the Union of B.C. Indian Chiefs in 1991. It was designated a provincial institute in May 1995 and admitted its first students to its certificate and degree programs in September.
The institute's four areas of specialization A career option pursued by some attorneys that entails the acquisition of detailed knowledge of, and proficiency in, a particular area of law.
As the law in the United States becomes increasingly complex and covers a greater number of subjects, more and more attorneys are are political development and leadership, economic and social development, Indigenous government administration, and international Indigenous relations.
"The Institute of Indigenous Government is a milestone in the recognition of the principle of Indian control of Indian education at the postsecondary level, said Chief Saul Terry, President of the Union of B.C. Chiefs.
"It is a step toward realizing our people's goal of self-determination. The institute is committed to success, success for our students and success for our Nations."
Terry said the institute also stands as success for the Joint Policy Council, which was created by the Union and the province to establish a government-to-government relationship and address issues of mutual importance.
"It must be counted a success also for the recognition and support being provided by Human Resources Development Canada “HRDC” redirects here. For other uses, see HRDC (disambiguation).
The Department of Human Resources Development, also referred to as Human Resources Development Canada (HRDC), is a former department of the Government of Canada. ," said Terry.