Helps companies improve their Indigenous inclusion performance with a competency based workplace inclusion system.
The Economic Partnerships portfolio focuses on Economic Development, Resource Revenue Sharing options, Labour Force and Human Resources Development, Connectivity, and proposes increased activity on building revenue options.
Seeks to facilitate positive and sustainable relations between the business sector and the Aboriginal business communities.
The foremost independent, evidence-based, not-for-profit applied research organization in Canada.
The FNTC operates in the larger context of First Nation issues which goes beyond property tax. The FNTC is concerned with reducing the barriers to economic development on First Nation lands, increasing investor certainty, and enabling First Nations to be part of their regional economies. The FNTC is working to fill the institutional vacuum that has prevented First Nations from participating in the market economy and creating a national regulatory framework for First Nation tax systems that meets or beats the standards of provinces.
The Harvard Project aims to understand and foster the conditions under which sustained, self-determined social and economic development is achieved among American Indian nations through applied research and service.
Provides training to build leadership capacity in Indigenous people. Founder and organizer of the annual World Indigenous Business Forum.
Provides up-to-date reports, statistical analysis, and economic benchmarking. Hosts an interactive map of key indicators.
AANDC 2012 PPT Presentation to the Saskatchewan Mining Association on Strategic Context, Active Measures and Strategic Opportunities.
A subsidiary of the Conference Board of Canada that focuses on issues relevant to Saskatchewan that also realize impacts to policy and society throughout Canada. Expertise in economic analysis and forecasting, public policy research, and organizational performance to address themes of leadership, governance, innovation, competitiveness, and more.
Saskatoon’s economic development agency. Research section includes economic data and news.
Statistical data on a number of indicators and themes for the total Aboriginal population and each of First Nations, Métis and Inuit.
Paper based on 1996 RCAP; gives a brief description of different types of Aboriginal economies, so that the diversity and complexity of the task of achieving economic development is better understood; discusses some of the pre-conditions for rebuilding Aboriginal economies; gives an overview of the perspective and recommendations put forward by the Royal Commission in its final report on the concrete steps that need to be taken to rebuild Aboriginal economies
The Tulo Centre of Indigenous Economics is a not-for-profit institution dedicated to delivering certificate and diploma programs in First Nations Tax Administration, First Nations Economics and eventually First Nations Public Finance. The Tulo Centre will create capacity to build the legal, administrative and technical frameworks for markets to work on indigenous lands. Tulo offers flexible programming both in class and on-line through our Partnership with Thompson Rivers University in Kamloops.
Membership based association that focuses on the capacity development and day-to-day needs of those Aboriginal professionals who are working in all areas of finance, management, band administration, leadership and program management. Provides certification and online learning.
Member-based organization that seeks to facilitate positive and sustainable relations between the business sector and the Aboriginal business communities.
Membership based association that provides training and certification for Aboriginal economic development officers.
From community economic development and social enterprise to international trade and investment, SEDA works consistently to support practitioners and community leaders in all paths of economic development.
- DonnaLyn Thorsteinson – Square One SIBF Presentation
- Thomas Benjoe FHQD SIBF – Economic Diversification
- Wanda Hunchak – SFNEDN Buying and Selling a Business
- Grain Markets Where Are They Going Agritrend – Indigenous Agriculture Summit
- Dr. James Irvin – Food Security and Population Health in Northern Saskatchewan – Indigenous Agriculture Summit
- Clinton Monchuk – Farm and Food Care Saskatchewan Public Trust in Agriculture Farming the Myths – Indigenous Agriculture Summit
- Terry Kremeniuk – Emerging Bison Opportunity Canadian Bison Association – Indigenous Agriculture Summit
- Woodfibre LNG A Fresh Look as Indigenous Relations – Indigenous Agriculture Summit
- Overview of Land Management on-reserve INAC – Indigenous Agriculture Summit
- Indigenous Agriculture Summit Opportunities in Hemp Government of Saskatchewan
- Ministry of Agriculture Crown Land Administration – Indigenous Agriculture Summit
- Sandy Russell – Marketing Strategies Making Your Resources Work For You – Indigenous Agriculture Summit
- Leanne Dustan – Indigenous Economic Development Through Agriculture and Agrifood Agriculture and Agrifood Canada – Indigenous Agriculture Summit
This package leads you through both the Vision and Financial sections of your business plan. Each section has several parts, with each part containing a list of questions. Your business plan is made up of the answers to those questions.
This toolkit provides business development supports, tools and information to help you start and operate a successful business.
First Nations Joint Venture Partnership Tool Kit (Terrrace BC) (2012)
The tool kit has been developed to assist businesses that are interested in developing businesses relationships with Aboriginal communities and is organized into three main sections. Section 1 provides information about why businesses might be interested in developing partnerships with Aboriginal communities. Section 2 provides information about who to approach in the northwest about potential business partnerships and some tips on how to approach communities (a detailed list of the First Nation and Métis communities in the area is presented and tips regarding protocol and points of contact are also provided). Finally, Section 3 provides information about the types of tools that can be used when developing partnerships with Aboriginal communities. Sample agreements are attached as templates for potential use in business arrangements.
This toolkit provides general information on negotiation of impact and benefit agreements. It should not be construed as legal advice to be applied to a specific situation. As the law differs in each jurisdiction and may be interpreted or applied differently depending on a specific situation, the information in this toolkit should not be used as a substitute for the advice of a lawyer.
This toolkit objective is to provide information to First Nations members, Chiefs and Councils and economic development officers and staff as a guide only. Further resources are provided for a more in depth research of the information provided here.
The intent of this economic development tool kit is to provide you with an easy to use one step resource. This will allow you to access relevant information for your municipality or organization in your efforts to bring economic development to your community.
Toolkit of Economic Development Resources (Alberta) (2009)
Alberta Aboriginal Relations has developed this toolkit to identify key resources to assist Aboriginal community leaders, economic development officers and other community members working to improve economic development in their community.
Aboriginal Business Funding Programs (Saskatchewan)
Links to a variety of Saskatchewan-relevant funding programs and services for First Nations and Métis business owners and entrepreneurs.
Saskatchewan Indian Equity Foundation
Aboriginal financial institutions in Canada to offer developmental lending to First Nation businesses in Saskatchewan. SIEF is owned by the 75 First Nations of Saskatchewan and affiliated with the Federation of Saskatchewan Indian Nations (FSIN). We have also partnered with the TD Bank to create the First Nations Bank of Canada (FNBC), and we have expanded our existing investment portfolio to generate profit and employment for First Nations people.
The Western Diversification Program (WDP) is one of the programs through which Western Economic Diversification Canada (WD) makes strategic investments in initiatives that enhance and strengthen the economy of Western Canada.
The WDP Call for Proposals (CFP) process is a widely accepted business process whereby interested parties develop project proposals and apply for funding. The WDP Call for Proposals (WDP-CFP) process allows for a comparative analysis of projects against clear criteria; strengthens the department’s responsiveness to economic trends and industry needs; and ensures alignment to Government of Canada plans and priorities.
A review of literature with 13 studies of best practices with empirical data, for their conclusions, practical knowledge in an Aboriginal Community and Economic Development that differentiates between “best practices” and “wise practices”, in different situations.
Extensive listing of reports and policy briefs.