Crown-Indigenous Peoples Relations Minister Carolyn Bennett is proud to be engaged in documenting the great injustices of the first nationalities, Metis and Inuit women of the "Missing and Murderer Aboriginal Women and Girls" (MMIWG) survey, but also allowed the Commission to extend its work Required term of request, irrespective of the request for filing.
In 2016, the Commissioner said that the demand for a federal liberal government for a two-year term would begin.
See the interview of Watch Power & Politics's Chief Commissioner Marion Buller
Last month a question was asked about submitting his final report, but Bennett finishes the final gathering session on Friday, as he has extended the six-month deadline.
At that time, more than 1500 community members heard about 15 public hearings.
However, the former BK Judge Mario Bülerer urged the Liberal government to limit the extension of the time limit. It tries to cover the period that corresponds to the electoral schedule of the Government.
The final report after the poll is expected in April 2019. Federal elections will be held next autumn.
I think we did everything we could to continue until December 31, and then offered to give us more time to write the report.– Crown-Indian Minister for Relations with Indigenous Peoples Carolyn Bennett
In October, in an interview with the indigenous television, Büller said he was "deeply offended" by Ottawa's refusal to extend the investigation.
"I try to use polite, but not only for us, but also for indigenous and indigenous Canadians," says Biller.
"We consider this issue or violence against indigenous women and girls, so it is important for all the Canadians to survive from the electoral cycle."
Buller repeated these comments in the CBC interview Energy and Politics The Commissioner said on Friday that the final report would not be able to reach "broad and deep" because they were hoping to bring their latest report to the government due to limited timeframe and other restrictions.
Bennett said on Friday that the government's primary task is to provide timely reporting to families deprived of their rights and those who have been in demand for many years.
According to him, the government decided not to accept the additional application for two years and to compromise, extending the time.
"I think we have done everything we can, the aspect of the investigation will last until December 31, and then give them extra time to write the report," Bennett told CBC News.
"The families were very clear, they did not want to live forever, but something was needed instead."
Bennett also noted that the first real national demand was that all provinces and territories advised the commissioners to give some authority to request the police to commit certain crimes.
The prolongation of some provinces and territories has ceased to support their search, "Bennett said.
Bennett hopes that after the end of the survey, the whole country is well aware of the colonial trauma for the offspring of the indigenous women – traumatic injuries that indigenous peoples often face in hazardous situations.
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According to him, a considerable amount of violence suffered by indigenous women. It is linked to the system of boarding schools in India, the system of patronage education "Eighth Advance" and the current situation of children's and family's services in the region.
"People are suffering, they are causing harm to people, and about what happens when people are harming them," Bennett says.
"In my opinion, we have understood everything in many institutions for a long time, everything about children and family, racism and sexism, shelter, education, and everything else … The commission really fits the fragile parts of Canada," Bennett said.
According to Buller, the final report provides practical recommendations to the government that are "effective" for real-time implementation.
"Families and survivors do not allow the government to ignore our recommendations, which will put the government in the fire," he said.
However, Bennett Ottawa said that members of the Commission do not expect to complete their final report to implement fundamental radical reforms that can help reduce the violence against indigenous women and girls.
"Before submitting a report, we have reached a number of points in advance," Bennett said.
First, the government has moved forward with a plan to radically reform the indigenous child protection system in the country.
In an interview with CBC News, Bennett has always pointed out the situation of children's well-being – condemning the system of pre-emptive care for children in need of care. According to him, the child's social security system is the "founder" of many social issues.
Since 7.7 per cent of all children under the age of 14 are final, 52.2 per cent of all children are provided with patronage education.
"It's a matter of prevention, and it's a matter of real action to end a horrible tragedy and we have to do it," Bennett said.
Earlier this month, the indigenous People's Service Minister Jane Philpott announced that the federal government decided to transfer child protection services to temporarily private nations.
Together with its indigenous partners, Ottawa works for the "common development" of the federal law, which begins the process of caring for the children of the First Nations, the Inuit and the Methysis, who need foster care.
This distinguishes itself from the way the current system works, often saying that indigenous children do not overlook their unique cultural needs.
Bennett also pointed out that apart from reform of child labor, special subdivisions within the framework of the RCPC, as well as the development of best practices and change of the culture of the police, are a significant development from the research process.