Tuesday, September 2, 2014


Domestic & Global Education Doctrines : Free Prior Informed Consent
TEARS Question : Will The HAUDENOSAUNEE exercise their VETO right upon the UN ?

Malala Yousafzai is an appropriate contemporary role model for the universal doctrine of the right of the child to an adequate and balanced public education - one which shall be sustained through the Universal Declaration of Fundamental Human Rights, The Rights Of  The Child (n.b. Principle 7 :[The child is entitled to receive education, which shall be free and compulsory, at least in the elementary stages. He shall be given an education which will promote his general culture and enable him, on a basis of equal opportunity, to develop his abilities, his individual judgement, and his sense of moral and social responsibility, and to become a useful member of society. ]); and, the Rights Of Indigenous Peoples. (see below re Canada's commitment) Ed. Note: re Rights of Child, Article 17 : mass media access - including but, not limited to Article 29. And, further, these doctrines, as above, shall be affordable and implemented as a practice paramount to domestic and foreign commercial interests.

Reverse Onus shall be redundant and expunged; and, shall be replaced by Rules of Natural Justice - Fairness In Law. And, in matters of state, universal citizenry enfranchisement at age of consent shall the fundamental justification to just and good cause credentials membership application and qualification in the United Nations; and, therein, unqualified compulsory obligations under the UN Charter.

Crown Canada British Columbia is selected as the keystone for establishment of these principles of universal education due to the non-disputed and continued illicit military occupancy of the Crown; in apposition to the continued Original indigenous Peoples paramount governing right through Peace Trust & Friendship : Tripartite Doctrines. 
Huy'ch'qu' SQYX
Anishinabek spiritual leader, Chief William Commanda (1908-3 August 2011) was honoured at the 21st annual week-long First Peoples Festival held in Montreal from 2–9 August 2011, celebrating Canada's 2010 adoption of the U. N. declaration. AFN Innu representative, Ghislain Picard's tribute praised Grandfather Commanda for his work that was "key not only in the adoption of the U.N. declaration, but in all the work leading up to it throughout the last 25 years."[22]
The Canadian government said that while it supported the "spirit" of the declaration, it contained elements that were "fundamentally incompatible with Canada's constitutional framework",[10] which includes both the Charter of Rights and Freedoms and Section 35, which enshrines aboriginal and treaty rights. In particular, the Canadian government had problems with Article 19 (which appears to require governments to secure the consent of indigenous peoples regarding matters of general public policy), and Articles 26 and 28 (which could allow for the re-opening or repudiation of historically settled land claims).[23]
Minister of Indian Affairs and Northern Development Chuck Strahl described the document as "unworkable in a Western democracy under a constitutional government."[24] Strahl elaborated, saying "In Canada, you are balancing individual rights vs. collective rights, and (this) document ... has none of that. By signing on, you default to this document by saying that the only rights in play here are the rights of the First Nations. And, of course, in Canada, that's inconsistent with our constitution." He gave an example: "In Canada ... you negotiate on this ... because (native rights) don't trump all other rights in the country. You need also to consider the people who have sometimes also lived on those lands for two or three hundred years, and have hunted and fished alongside the First Nations."[25]
The Assembly of First Nations passed a resolution in December 2007 to invite Presidents Hugo Chávez and Evo Morales to Canada to put pressure on the government to sign the Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, calling the two heads of state "visionary leaders" and demanding Canada resign its membership on the United Nations Human Rights Council.[26]
On 3 March 2010, in the Speech From the Throne, the Governor General of Canada announced that the government was moving to endorse the declaration. "We are a country with an Aboriginal heritage. A growing number of states have given qualified recognition to the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. Our Government will take steps to endorse this aspirational document in a manner fully consistent with Canada’s Constitution and laws."
On 12 November 2010, Canada officially endorsed the declaration but without changing its position that it was 'aspirational'.[27]