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Found 10 records similar to Indigenous Justice Program
A national community-based program launched in 1993, funded by the Public Health Agency of Canada.
Canadians are generally supportive of community-based sentencing; many feel that these sentences could have a number of positive impacts from reducing crime and increasing safety to greater efficiency in the criminal justice system.
What we also found:
After reviewing statistics on incarceration rates and who is incarcerated in Canada, over half of Canadians (55%) agreed that too many people were incarcerated (17% disagreed and 18% neither agreed nor disagreed)
Support for community-based sentences was much stronger for non-violent crimes.
This funding is designed to protect Canadians from vaccine preventable disease by supporting our health partners in three priority areas: Build capacity of Health Care Providers as vaccinators and vaccination promoters; Support Community-based COVID-19 Education, Promotion and Outreach; and Build capacity for Evidence-Based Vaccination Communication. Also provides the currently funded projects and the completed projects.
Number of Disability Support Program participants currently in community-based living. Community-based living includes those whose primary placement is in Alternative Family Support, Developmental Residences, Flex Independent, Flex In Home, Group Homes, Independent Living Support, Supervised Apartment and Small Options Homes, etc.
This data represents youth admissions to custody and detention facilities and community-based programs and services. The data is organized by: * fiscal year * region (according to the 4 former youth justice services division regions: Central, Eastern, Northern and Western) * admission type * total count
The Public Health Agency of Canada (PHAC) launched the Vaccine Community Innovation Challenge on March 8, 2021, to seek creative ideas for community-based information initiatives. This is the Backgrounder for the Funding Recipients.
The Aboriginal Head Start in Urban and Northern Communities (AHSUNC) Program is a national community-based early intervention program funded by the Public Health Agency of Canada. AHSUNC focuses on early childhood development for First Nations, Inuit and Métis children and their families living off-reserve. In a study conducted by the Public Health Agency of Canada (PHAC) during the 2010–2011 school year, the Aboriginal Head Start in Urban and Northern Communities (AHSUNC) Program was found to have a positive impact on school readiness skills.
Celebrating 25 years of CPNP’s success in supporting the health and well-being of pregnant people, new parents and their babies in Canada. The Canada Prenatal Nutrition Program (CPNP) is a national community-based program launched in 1995, funded by the Public Health Agency of Canada.
Young people identified overrepresentation of the Indigenous population in Canada’s Criminal Justice System (CJS) as unfair, and largely a result of societal discrimination as well as systemic discrimination in the justice system. They also felt that it was symptomatic of the poverty and intergenerational trauma affecting Indigenous communities.
The Sexual Violence Prevention Community Mobilization Program is a community-based program designed to mobilize and build stronger community responses to support victims/survivors of sexual violence and to encourage citizens of all ages to take a role in preventing and responding to sexual violence, in a trauma-informed, youth-centered and culturally relevant way.