Squamish Nation Swearing In Ceremony – January 6, 2018, at Totem Hall, Squamish Valley. Transportation provided for community members.
|North Vancouver – Pick Up Schedule
Compliments of Chief Joe Mathias Centre
& Chief and Council
|Seymour IR Mailboxes||10:00 am|
|Eslha7an LC||10:15 am|
|Mission Road & 1st Street||10:25 am|
|Jacobs & Jacobs||10:45 am|
|Mathias Road||10:50 am|
|Ikwikws Road||10:55 am|
|Squamish Nation – Pick Up Schedule
Compliments on Chief Joe Mathias Centre
& Chief and Council
|North Yards||11:40 am|
December 20, 2017
Squamish Nation and Simon Fraser University (SFU) signed a three year (renewable) Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) on November 29.
The MoU further strengthens the long-standing relationship between the university and the Squamish Nation to collaborate on cultural, academic and research activities.
Under the MOU, both partners will explore opportunities to:
“The MOU is a commitment to continue to build a relationship with SFU so that the university becomes a place where our students attend and thrive both culturally and academically,” says Chris Lewis, councilor of the Squamish Nation and member of the SFU Board of Governors. “We look forward to working with SFU to develop in the community training, projects and research.”
A residential school survivor who transformed her life is being recognized for her work helping First Nations families struggling with domestic violence.
Doris Paul – Xele’milh – of the Squamish Nation is being honoured by Ending Violence B.C. with the group’s Be More Than A Bystander award.
Paul works with the North Vancouver RCMP and West Vancouver Police as the Aboriginal Victim Specialist Worker for the Domestic Violence Unit, helping workers approach sensitive scenarios with more care.
Her work started after she acknowledged her own struggle with alcohol abuse.
Ask Mark Selman at the Beedie School of Business how he would measure the success of its executive MBA in aboriginal business and leadership, and he would likely point first to Ian Campbell.
Mr. Campbell is a hereditary chief and cultural ambassador of the Squamish First Nation in British Columbia and has been involved in negotiating land-use deals worth billions of dollars. “[He] has emerged as a real leader on the business side, not just the cultural side,” says Dr. Selman, director of the EMBA.