Contents 1 Demographics 2 Governance 3 Constitution Act 1867 4 Treaties and reserves, pre-1867 5 Numbered treaties, 1871–1921 6 The Indian Act 1876 7 Indian Act 7.1 Housing loans 8 Public policy 8.1 CEPA 1999 9 Water quality 10 See also 11 Citations 12 References 13 Further reading 14 External links


Demographics[edit] A single "band" (First Nations government) may control one reserve or several, in addition some reserves are shared between multiple bands. In 2003 the Department of Indian Affairs stated there were 2,300 reserves in Canada, comprising 28,000 square kilometres (11,000 sq mi).[2] According to Statistics Canada in 2011, there are more than 600 First Nations/Indian bands in Canada and 3,100 Indian reserves across Canada.[3] Examples include the Sturgeon Lake First Nation, which like many bands, has only one reserve, Sturgeon Lake Indian Reserve No. 101. Musqueam No. 2 and No. 4, and Sea Island Indian Reserve No. 3 are governed by the Musqueam Indian Band, one of many examples where a single government has more than one reserve.[4] In 2003, 60 percent of status Indians lived on reserves.[2] Of the 637,660 First Nations people who reported being Registered Indians, nearly one-half (49.3%) lived on an Indian reserve. This proportion varies across the country.[5] Many reserves have no resident population; typically they are small, remote, discontiguous pieces of land, a fact which has led many to be abandoned, or used only seasonally (as a trapping territory, for example). Statistics Canada counts only those reserves which are populated (or potentially populated) as "subdivisions" for the purpose of the national census. For the 2011 census, of the more than 3,100 Indian reserves across Canada, there were only 961 Indian reserves classified as census subdivisions (including the 6 reserves added for 2011).[6] Some reserves that were originally rural were gradually surrounded by urban development. Montreal, Vancouver and Calgary are examples of cities with urban reserves.


Governance[edit] One band Chief and Council commonly administer more than one reserve such as the Beaver Lake Cree Nation with two reserves, or the Lenape people, who are in Canada incorporated as the Munsee-Delaware Nation and who occupy Munsee-Delaware Nation Indian Reserve No. 1, consists of three discontiguous parcels of land totally 1054 hectares within the Chippewas of the Thames First Nation 42 near Muncy, Ontario, which was formerly shared between them and the Chippewas of the Thames First Nation as a single parcel of land. Some reserves are shared by multiple bands, whether as fishing camps or educational facilities such as Peckquaylis, a reserve on the Fraser River which is used by 21 Indian bands; it was formerly St. Mary's Indian Residential School and is an example of a reserve created in modern times.[7][8] Another multi-band reserve of the Sto:lo peoples is Grass Indian Reserve No. 15, which is located in the City of Chilliwack and is shared by nine bands.


Constitution Act 1867[edit] In 1867, legislative jurisdiction over "Indians and Lands reserved for the Indians" was assigned to the Parliament of Canada through the Constitution Act, 1867,[9] a major part of Canada's Constitution, originally enacted as the British North America Act (BNA), which acknowledged that First Nations had special status. Separate powers covered "status and civil rights on the one hand and Indian lands on the other."[10][11] In 1870 the newly formed Dominion government acquired Rupert's Land, a vast territory in British North America, consisting mostly of the Hudson Bay drainage basin, that had been controlled by the Hudson's Bay Company under its Charter with the British Crown from 1670-1870. Numerous aboriginal groups lived in the same territory and disputed the sovereignty of the area. The Dominion of Canada promised Britain to honour the provisions of the Proclamation of 1763 to "negotiate with its Amerindians for the extinguishment of their title and the setting aside of reserves for their exclusive use." This promise led to the numbered treaties.[12]


Treaties and reserves, pre-1867[edit] After the Royal Proclamation and before Confederation in 1867 the Upper Canada Treaties (1764–1862 Ontario) and the Douglas Treaties (1850-1854 British Columbia) treaties were signed. "Some of these pre-confederation and post-confederation treaties addressed reserve lands, hunting, fishing, trapping rights, annuities and other benefits."[13] Governor Douglas of British Columbia, which formally became a colony in 1858, also worked to establish many reserves on the mainland during his tenure, though most of these were overturned by successor colonial governments and later royal commissions once the province joined Confederation in 1871.


Numbered treaties, 1871–1921[edit] Between 1871 and 1921, through numbered treaties with First Nations, the Canadian government gained large areas of land for settlers and for industry in Northwestern Ontario, Northern Canada and in the Prairies. The treaties, also called the Land Cession or Post-Confederation Treaties,[14] Treaty 1 was a controversial agreement established August 3, 1871, between Queen Victoria and various First Nations in southeastern Manitoba, including the Chippewa and Swampy Cree tribes. Treaty 1 First Nations comprise the Brokenhead Ojibway Nation, Fort Alexander (Sagkeeng First Nation), Long Plain First Nation, Peguis First Nation, Roseau River Anishinabe First Nation, Sandy Bay First Nation and Swan Lake First Nation.


The Indian Act 1876[edit] The rights and freedoms of Canada's First Nations people have been governed by the Indian Act since its enactment in 1876[15] by the Parliament of Canada. The provisions of Section 91(24) of the Constitution Act, 1867, provided Canada's federal government exclusive authority to legislate in relation to "Indians and Lands Reserved for Indians".[16] Wikwemikong Unceded Reserve on Manitoulin Island is subject to the Indian Act provisions governing reserves even though its lands were never ceded to the Crown by treaty.[citation needed]


Indian Act[edit] The Indian Act gives the Minister of Aboriginal Affairs the right to "determine whether any purpose for which lands in a reserve are used is for the use and benefit of the band."[17] Title to land within the reserve may be transferred to only the band or to individual band members. Reserve lands may not be seized legally, nor is the personal property of a band or a band member living on a reserve subject to "charge, pledge, mortgage, attachment, levy, seizure distress or execution in favour or at the instance of any person other than an Indian or a band" (section 89 (1) of the[18] GCa (1985), Indian Act, Government of Canada . Housing loans[edit] While the act was intended to protect the Indian holdings, the limitations make it difficult for the reserves and their residents to obtain financing for development and construction, or renovation. To answer this need, Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation (CMHC) has created an on-reserve housing loan program. Members of bands may enter into a trust agreement with CMHC, and lenders can receive loans to build or repair houses. In other programs, loans to residents of reserves are guaranteed by the federal government. Provinces and municipalities may expropriate reserve land only if specifically authorized by a provincial or federal law. Few reserves have any economic advantages, such as resource revenues. The revenues of those reserves which do are held in trust by the minister of Indian Affairs. Reserve lands and the personal property of bands and resident band members are exempt from all forms of taxation except local taxation. Corporations owned by members of First Nations are not exempt, however. This exemption has allowed band members operating in proprietorships or partnerships to sell heavily taxed goods, such as cigarettes, on their reserves at prices considerably lower than those at stores off the reserves. Most reserves are self-governed, within the limits already described, under guidelines established by the Indian Act. Due to treaty settlements, some Indian reserves are now incorporated as villages, such as New Aiyansh, British Columbia, which like other Nisga'a reserves was relieved of that status by the Nisga'a Treaty. Similarly, the Indian reserves of the Sechelt Indian Band are now Indian government districts.


Public policy[edit] Indian reserves play a very important role in public policy stakeholder consultations, particularly when reserves are located in areas that have valuable natural resources with potential for economic development. Beginning in the 1970s, First Nations gained "recognition of their constitutionally protected rights."[19] First Nations' rights are protected by section 35 of the Constitution Act, 1982. By 2002 (Valiente) First Nations had already "finalised 14 comprehensive land claims and self-government agreements, with numerous others, primarily in northern Canada and British Columbia, at different stages of negotiations." Land claims and self-government agreements are "modern treaties" and therefore hold constitutional status. CEPA 1999[edit] The Canadian Environmental Protection Act, 1999 (CEPA), "places aboriginal participation on par with federal ministers and the provinces in the National Advisory Committee."[19] Among other things, CEPA clarified the term "aboriginal land" in 3 (1): "The definitions in this subsection apply in this Act. "aboriginal land" means (a) reserves, surrendered lands and any other lands that are set apart for the use and benefit of a band and that are subject to the Indian Act."[20] Under sections 46–50 of the CEPA, Environment Canada's National Pollutant Release Inventory (NPRI) was initiated. NPRI is the inventory of "pollutants released, disposed of and sent for recycling by facilities across the country".[21] The NPRI is used by First Nation administrations on reserves, along with other research tools, to monitor pollution. For example, NPRI data from Environment Canada's National Pollutant Release Inventory (NPRI) showed the Aamjiwnaang First Nation in Sarnia, Ontario, was "ground zero for Ontario's heaviest load of air pollution."[21]


Water quality[edit] By December 21, 2017, there were 67 long-term boil-water advisories that had been in effect for longer than a year.[22] These are "public water systems managed by the federal government".[22] There were also 18 communities that had "water issues for between two and 12 months."[22] According to statistics gathered by Health Canada and the First Nations Health Authority, in 2015, there were "162 drinking water advisories in 118 First Nation communities".[23] In October 2015, Neskantaga First Nation reported that its "20-year boil-water advisory" was "the longest running drinking water advisory in Canada."[23] Shoal Lake 40 First Nation was under an 18-year boil water advisory.[23] By 2006,[24] nearly 100 Indian reserves had boil-water advisories and many others had substandard water. Kwikwasut'inuxw Haxwa'mis First Nation, on an island off the British Columbia coast, had a boil-water advisory beginning in 1997.[24] In October 2005, "high E. coli levels were found in the Kashechewan First Nation reserve's drinking water and chlorine levels had to be increased to 'shock' levels, causing skin problems and eventually resulting in an evacuation of hundreds of people from the reserve and costing approximately $16 million."[24]


See also[edit] Aboriginal peoples in Canada Band government Lands inhabited by indigenous peoples List of Indian reserves in Canada List of Indian reserves in Canada by population The Canadian Crown and Aboriginal peoples Tribal Council Urban Indian reserve Aboriginal title in Canada


Citations[edit] ^ http://laws-lois.justice.gc.ca/eng/acts/I-5/page-1.html?txthl=tract+lands+land#s-2 ^ a b DIAND 2003, p. 2. ^ StatsCan 2011. ^ Indian and Northern Affairs Canada, Reserves/Settlements/Villages Detail Archived 2013-12-02 at the Wayback Machine. ^ StatsCan 2011b. ^ http://www.statcan.gc.ca/pub/92-195-x/2011001/geo/csd-sdr/def-eng.htm ^ "Pekw'Xe:yles". BC Geographical Names.  ^ Indian and Northern Affairs Canada - Reserves/Settlements/Villages detail Archived March 2, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Constitution Act, 1867 Archived May 31, 2012, at the Wayback Machine., 30 & 31 Victoria, c. 3 (U.K.), R.S.C. 1985, App. II, No. 11. ^ GC 1870. ^ GC 1867, s.146. ^ Dickason 2009, p. 241. ^ DIAND 2003, p. 1. ^ Robert & 2001-5. ^ Clegg 1982. ^ Constitution Act Archived August 10, 2014, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Indian Act ^ GCa 1985. ^ a b Henriques et al. ^ CEPA 1999 ^ a b Colihan 2008. ^ a b c Aiello, Rachel (December 28, 2017). "Can PM Trudeau keep drinkable water promise to First Nations?". CTV News. Retrieved February 20, 2018.  ^ a b c "Federal party leaders urged to end drinking water crisis in First Nation communities once and for all". Council of Canadians. Media Release. October 13, 2015. Retrieved February 2, 2018.  ^ a b c CBC 2006.


References[edit] AANDC (1 October 2012), Terminology, Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development Canada, archived from the original on 14 January 2013, retrieved 20 September 2013  AANDC (28 May 2013), Indian Status, Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development Canada, retrieved 20 September 2013  AB (n.d.), Alberta Policy Glossary, First Nation, Métis, and Inuit Policy Framework, Government of Alberta  BC (July 2010), Building Relationships with First Nations: Respecting Rights and Doing Good Business (PDF), Ministry of Aboriginal Relations and Reconciliation  Berger, Thomas R. (1977), Northern Frontier, Northern Homeland: the Report of the Mackenzie Valley Pipeline Inquiry (PDF), Supply and Services Canada, ISBN 0-660-00775-4  Carlson, Keith Thor (ed.) (2001). A Stó:lō-Coast Salish Historical Atlas. Vancouver, BC: Douglas & McIntyre. pp. 6–18. ISBN 1-55054-812-3. CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link) CBC (2001), Twenty-five years after the Berger pipeline inquiry  CBC (9 November 2006), Kashechewan: Water crisis in Northern Ontario (PDF), Aboriginal Canadians, CBC  Clegg, Cindy (4 September 1982), Our Native Land: Making the Canadian Indian, CBC  Colihan, Mary Ann (1 April 2008), Chemical valley: Aamjiwnaang First Nation in Sarnia sounds alarm over toxins, Aboriginal Canadians, CBC News  DIAND (2003), Resolving Aboriginal Claims: a Practical Guide to Canadian Experiences (PDF), Ottawa, Ontario: Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development, ISBN 0-662-35239-4  Dickason, Olive Patricia (2009), David T. McNab, ed., Canada's First Nations: a History of Founding Peoples from Earliest Times, University of Oxford Press, ISBN 978-0-19-542892-6  GC (1867), Constitution Act, 1867, Government of Canada, p. s.146  GC (23 June 1870), Rupert's Land and North-Western Territory Order, Government of Canada, archived from the original on July 20, 2011  GCa (1985), Indian Act, Government of Canada  Henriques, Irene; Sadorsky, Perry (2004), Environmental Policy Tools and Firm Level Management Practices in Canada (PDF), Paris: OECD  Husky (n.d.), Community, Husky Energy  INAC (February 2001), Words First: an Evolving Terminology Relating to Aboriginal Peoples in Canada (PDF), Ottawa, Ontario: Communications Branch at Indian and Northern Affairs Canada (INAC), ISBN 0-662-33143-5, archived from the original (PDF) on 29 September 2013, retrieved 20 September 2013  MANA (n.d.), Manitoba's Aboriginal Community: Who are Manitoba's Aboriginal People?, Manitoba Aboriginal and Northern Affairs, retrieved 20 September 2013  CRA (2013), Canada Revenue Agency, Government of Canada  Robert, Jean-Claude, Numbered Treaty Overview, Canada in the Making - Specific Events, Canadiana, retrieved 20 September 2013  Ryerson (1998), Ryerson Journalism, archived from the original on 2013-09-28  Ryerson (n.d.), Ryerson Journalism Diversity Watch, archived from the original on 2013-09-27  SCS, Guidelines for Integrating Indian and Métis Content and Perspectives, Saskatoon Catholic Schools, retrieved 20 September 2013  Shell (n.d.), Shell At a Glance Shell  StatsCan (2011), Aboriginal Peoples in Canada: First Nations People, Métis and Inuit, Statistics Canada, retrieved 16 August 2013  StatsCan (2011a), Tsinstikeptum 9, National Household Survey (NHS) Focus on Geography Series, Statistics Canada  StatsCan (2011b), Highlights: First Nations people, Aboriginal Peoples in Canada: First Nations People, Métis and Inuit, Statistics Canada, retrieved 16 August 2013  StatsCan (2012), High Level Indicators –Aboriginal Peoples Survey 2012 (PDF), 2012 Aboriginal Peoples Survey (APS), Statistics Canada  Inclusive language guidelines, Vancouver, BC: University of British Columbia, n.d. 


Further reading[edit] StatsCan (2011a). Tsinstikeptum 9 (Report). National Household Survey (NHS) Focus on Geography Series. Statistics Canada.  This series provides data on individual reserves including population by Aboriginal identity, immigrant population, educational attainment, labour, income and housing. In the documents footnote it was pointed out that, "[r]espondents self-identified as 'First Nations (North American Indian)' on the NHS questionnaire; however, the term 'First Nations people' is used throughout this document." In the document, "term 'Aboriginal identity' refers to whether the person reported being an Aboriginal person, that is, First Nations (North American Indian), Métis or Inuk (Inuit) and/or being a Registered or Treaty Indian, (that is, registered under the Indian Act of Canada) and/or being a member of a First Nation or Indian band. Aboriginal peoples of Canada are defined in the Constitution Act, 1982, section 35 (2) as including the Indian, Inuit and Métis peoples of Canada."


External links[edit] First Nation Community Profiles, INAC, archived from the original on 2012-11-05  Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development Canada (formerly INAC) Ontario Plaques - Rama Indian Reserve v t e Designations for types of administrative territorial entities English terms Common English terms1 Area Insular area Local government area Protected area Special area Statistical area Combined statistical area Metropolitan statistical area Micropolitan statistical area Urban area Canton Half-canton Borough County borough Metropolitan borough Capital Federal capital Imperial capital City City state Autonomous city Charter city Independent city Incorporated city Imperial city Free imperial city Royal free city Community Autonomous community Residential community County Administrative county Autonomous county Consolidated city-county Metropolitan county Non-metropolitan Viscountcy Country Overseas country Department Overseas department District Capital district City district Congressional district Electoral district Federal district Indian government district Land district Metropolitan district Non-metropolitan district Military district Municipal district Police district Regional district Rural district Sanitary district Subdistrict Urban district Special district Division Census division Police division Subdivision Municipality County municipality Norway Nova Scotia Regional county municipality Direct-controlled municipality District municipality Mountain resort municipality Neutral municipality Regional municipality Resort municipality Rural municipality Specialized municipality Prefecture Autonomous prefecture Subprefecture Super-prefecture Praetorian prefecture Province Autonomous province Overseas province Roman province Region Administrative region Autonomous region Capital region Development region Economic region Mesoregion Microregion Overseas region Planning region Special administrative region Statistical region Subregion Reserve Biosphere reserve Ecological reserve Game reserve Indian reserve Nature reserve State Federal state Free state Sovereign state Territory Capital territory Federal capital territory Dependent territory Federal territory Military territory Organized incorporated territory Overseas territory Union territory Unorganized territory Town Census town Market town Township Charter township Civil township Paper township Survey township Urban township Unit Autonomous territorial unit Local administrative unit Municipal unit Regional unit Zone Economic zone Exclusive economic zone Free economic zone Special economic zone Free-trade zone Neutral zone Self-administered zone Other English terms Current Alpine resort Bailiwick Banner Autonomous Block Cadastre Circle Circuit Colony Commune Condominium Constituency Duchy Eldership Emirate Federal dependency Governorate Hamlet Ilkhanate Indian reservation Manor Royal Muftiate Neighbourhood Parish Periphery Precinct Principality Protectorate Quarter Regency Autonomous republic Riding Sector Autonomous Shire Sultanate Suzerainty Townland Village Administrative Summer Ward Historical Agency Barony Burgh Exarchate Hide Hundred Imperial Circle March Monthon Presidency Residency Roman diocese Seat Tenth Tithing Non-English or loanwords Current Amt Bakhsh Barangay Bezirk Regierungsbezirk Comune Frazione Fu Gemeinde Județ Kunta / kommun Finland Sweden Län Località Megye Muban Oblast Autonomous Okrug Ostān Poblacion Purok Shahrestān Sum Sýsla Tehsil Vingtaine Historical Commote Gau Heerlijkheid Köping Maalaiskunta Nome Egypt Greece Pagus Pargana Plasă Satrapy Socken Subah Syssel Zhou v t e Arabic terms for country subdivisions First-level Muhafazah (محافظة governorate) Wilayah (ولاية province) Mintaqah (منطقة region) Mudiriyah (مديرية directorate) Imarah (إمارة emirate) Baladiyah (بلدية municipality) Shabiyah (شعبية "popularate") Second / third-level Mintaqah (منطقة region) Qadaa (قضاء district) Nahiyah (ناحية subdistrict) Markaz (مركز district) Mutamadiyah (معتمدية "delegation") Daerah/Daïra (دائرة circle) Liwa (لواء banner / sanjak) City / township-level Amanah (أمانة municipality) Baladiyah (بلدية municipality) Ḥai (حي neighborhood / quarter) Mahallah (محلة) Qarya (قرية) Sheyakhah (شياخة "neighborhood subdivision") English translations given are those most commonly used. v t e French terms for country subdivisions arrondissement département préfecture subprefectures v t e Greek terms for country subdivisions Modern apokentromenes dioikiseis / geniki dioikisis§ / diamerisma§ / periphereia nomos§ / periphereiaki enotita demos / eparchia§ / koinotita§ Historical archontia/archontaton bandon demos despotaton dioikesis doukaton droungos eparchia exarchaton katepanikion kephalatikion kleisoura meris naukrareia satrapeia strategis thema toparchia tourma § signifies a defunct institution v t e Portuguese terms for country subdivisions Regional subdivisions Estado Distrito federal Província Região Distrito Comarca Capitania Local subdivisions Município Concelho Freguesia Comuna Circunscrição Settlements Cidade Vila Aldeia Bairro Lugar Historical subdivisions in italics. v t e Slavic terms for country subdivisions Current dzielnica gmina krai kraj krajina / pokrajina městys obec oblast / oblast' / oblasti / oblys / obwód / voblast' okręg okres okrug opština / općina / občina / obshtina osiedle powiat / povit raion selsoviet / silrada sołectwo voivodeship / vojvodina županija Historical darugha gromada guberniya / gubernia jurydyka khutor obshchina okolia opole pogost prowincja sorok srez starostwo / starostva uyezd volost ziemia župa v t e Spanish terms for country subdivisions National, Federal Comunidad autónoma Departamento Distrito federal Estado Provincia Región Regional, Metropolitan Cantón Comarca Comuna Corregimiento Delegación Distrito Mancomunidad Merindad Municipalidad Municipio Parroquia Ecuador Spain Urban, Rural Aldea Alquería Anteiglesia Asentamiento Asentamiento informal Pueblos jóvenes Barrio Campamento Caserío Ciudad Ciudad autónoma Colonia Lugar Masía Pedanía Población Ranchería Sitio Vereda Villa Village (Pueblito/Pueblo) Historical subdivisions in italics. v t e Turkish terms for country subdivisions Modern il (province) ilçe (district) şehir (city) kasaba (town) belediye (municipality) belde (community) köy (village) mahalle (neighbourhood/quarter) Historical ağalık (feudal district) bucak (subdistrict) beylerbeylik (province) kadılık (subprovince) kaza (sub-province) hidivlik (viceroyalty) mutasarrıflık (subprovince) nahiye (nahiyah) paşalık (province) reya (Romanian principalities) sancak (prefecture) vilayet (province) voyvodalık (Romanian provinces) 1 Used by ten or more countries or having derived terms. Historical derivations in italics. See also: Census division, Electoral district, Political division, and List of administrative divisions by country v t e The Numbered Treaties Numbered Treaties Treaty 1 Treaty 2 Treaty 3 Treaty 4 Treaty 5 Treaty 6 Treaty 7 Treaty 8 Treaty 9 Treaty 10 Treaty 11 v t e Indigenous and minority rights Rights Ancestral domain Free, prior and informed consent Intellectual property Land rights Language Self-determination in Australia in Canada in the United States Traditional knowledge Treaty rights Governmental organizations African Commission on Human and Peoples' Rights Arctic Council Bureau of Indian Affairs Council of Indigenous Peoples(Taiwan) Fundação Nacional do Índio Indigenous and Northern Affairs Canada National Commission for the Development of Indigenous Peoples National Commission on Indigenous Peoples (Philippines) United Nations Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues Non-governmental and political organizations Amazon Watch Assembly of First Nations Confederation of Indigenous Nationalities of Ecuador Congress of Aboriginal Peoples Coordinator of Indigenous Organizations of the Amazon River Basin Cultural Survival Indigenous Environmental Network Indigenous Peoples Council on Biocolonialism International Work Group for Indigenous Affairs National Indigenous Organization of Colombia Native American Rights Fund Survival International Unrepresented Nations and Peoples Organization Zapatista Army of National Liberation (more ...) Issues Civilizing mission Colonialism Internal colonialism Settler colonialism Cultural appropriation Sports mascots Redface Dakota Access Pipeline protests Discovery doctrine Homeland Lands inhabited by indigenous peoples Bantustan American Indian reservation Indian reserve Ranchería Manifest destiny Plastic shaman Rainbow Warriors Two-Spirit Legal representation Indigenous and Tribal Peoples Convention, 1989 Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, 2007 Historical cases 2009 Peruvian political crisis Alta controversy Chiapas conflict Depopulation of Diego Garcia High Arctic relocation Indian removal Mapuche conflict Oka Crisis Residential Schools Canada New Zealand South Africa United States Rubber boom San controversy Stolen Generations Human Rights Indigenous rights • Minority rights Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Indian_reserve&oldid=826789823" Categories: 1871 treatiesTypes of country subdivisionsIndian reservesLocal government in CanadaNumbered TreatiesHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksArticles needing additional references from August 2013All articles needing additional referencesArticles containing French-language textAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from October 2017CS1 maint: Extra text: authors listCS1: Julian–Gregorian uncertainty


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