This report presents the findings of the Canadian Content in a Digital World consultations that took place during Fall 2016. The report is a synthesis of feedback collected by Ipsos via the online portal, in-person events and social media discussion as well as mail and e-mail submissions received by the Department of Canadian Heritage. The department initiated this consultation process to review the current measurs taken to ensure that Canada’s culture remains strong and competitive within the global landscape.
Following the series of consultations made by the Department of Canadian Heritage, the Committee’s objective was to identify Canadians’ priorities with regard to official languages and, more specifically, those of official language minority communities (OLMCs), in order to make recommendations for the development of the new action plan.
Produced by the Language Rights Support Program, this flyer/insert for community newspapers discusses the right to education in the language of the minority with interviews with Walter Duszara, Secretary of the QCGN Board; Carol Meindl, Executive Director of the Quebec Federation of Home and School Associations (QFHSA) and David D’Aoust, President of the Quebec English School Boards Association (QESBA).
Following testimony from more than 50 groups and individuals, the Senate Committee recommended that the Government of Canada make a clear commitment to respect Canadians’ language rights on the Internet and in new media and social media, regardless of their status or where they live. The report sheds light on how much both official languages are used in an environment where new technologies and Web 2.0 are gaining in popularity.
This Canadian Institute for Research Linguistic Minorities report by Richard Y. Bourhis and Pierre Foucher deals with the declining demographic vitality of the English speaking communities of Quebec and documents the 50 per cent decline of the English school system suffered since Bill 101. The report highlights the debate surrounding Bill 104 and Bill 103 further limiting access to English schools in the province. It states that Francophones are a secure dominant majority in Quebec while minority Anglophones need collective rights to protect their vitality.
As part of a wide-ranging project to study the health status of Quebec’s Anglophones, this analysis by the Institut National de Santé Publique du Québec examines the Anglophone population’s socioeconomic situation over time, by geographic area and in comparison with Francophones. The analysis brings to light not only that Anglophones have lost a relative socioeconomic advantage in comparison with Francophones, but also the widening gaps within the English-speaking population.
This statistical profile of artists in Official Language Minority Communities (OLMCs) was produced by the Research team of the Official‐Language Support Programs Branch of Canadian Heritage.
This is the official agreement for collaboration between the between the Official Languages Support Programs (OLSP) at the Department of Canadian Heritage (PCH), represented by the Minister of Canadian Heritage, and the English-speaking Community of Quebec, represented by the Quebec Community Groups Network, the official interlocutor of the community with PCH.
This report, replete with useful recommendations, followed a study by the Senate Committee on the realities of English-speaking communities in Quebec, particularly the various aspects affecting their development and vitality (e.g., community development, education, youth, arts and culture, health).
This report of the Standing Committee on Official Languages concludes that immigration is an important development tool for Official Language Minority Communities because it provides for the demographic resourcing while contributing invaluable human, sociocultural and economic capital for communities.
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