Note: Sample below may appear distorted but all corresponding word document files contain proper formattingExcerpt from Term Paper:
These climatic changes in turn impact negatively on the economy and the people within the region. There is need hence for the environmental protection for sustainable development. Though there have been significant measures like the formulation of the Arctic Waters Pollution Prevention Act (AWPPA) which was geared towards protection of the marine environment especially tackling pollution and shipping safety laws to be in place (Justice Laws Website, 2013), there is still more that Canada can do to ensure a sustainable economic growth of this region.
Canada must therefore resort to ecosystem-based management system within the Artic region. There is need to ensure an approach that will take into account the co-management of the species in the Artic region that may cross the international borders like the polar bear and the Arctic birds. The collaborative approach to the ecosystem should also include the Arctic research and science ventures conducted in collaborative participation among the various nations concerned. It is also important for Canada to keep establishing terrestrial and marine protected regions within the Arctic and keep monitoring of the ecological integrity and biodiversity.
Secondly, there is need for Canada to take a proactive role in supporting the international efforts geared towards tackling the climatic change in the Arctic region. The Canadian government must work in close relations with the concerned countries and the Northern communities in assessing the vulnerabilities, risks as well as the opportunities that touch on climate change.
Canada must also pursue the international standards when it comes to environmental issues. This will ensure that there is no room for opening up gaps towards environmental pollution. In the event that contaminants are detected, Canada should be at the forefront in ensuring there is proper reversal of the same and future proper waste disposal mechanisms instituted and there must be a deliberate negotiation at the international level to ensure eradication of the mercury emission and other harmful pollutants.
Improving and developing governance
The Northerners should be allowed to be in charge of their economic and political future and roadmap. It is important to note that Canada has done all within its means to ensure that the United Nations Declaration on the Human Rights of Indigenous people in fully implemented and realized especially within the Arctic region. This has ensured progress within the region with the Northerners taking more responsibility of many of the aspects of the affairs within the region.
Canada hence needs to engage with the Northerners concerning Canada's foreign policy through bodies like the Canadian Arctic Council Advisory Committee and the Northern governments as well as the Indigenous Permanent Participant organizations in Canada. These engagements should be geared towards finding a common ground among the nations and working together.
Canada should also give monetary support to the various councils that work with the people from the Northern countries in order to ensure effective governance systems are in place. The Canadian youth must also be empowered to participate in the dialogues that are geared toward good governance within the Northern region.
There is need hence to engage I continued dialogue with the various councils and official groups in the Arctic region with the view of making the Canadian policies more understood and welcome within the region.
Canada will also ensure the strategic communication between the country and the Northerners is made more effective for better understanding of the interest of the Arctic people and the Canadian people as well.
Canada will as well pursue collaboration in working with other member states to address the structural needs of the organization. In as much as the current state of the body has served Canada over a long period of time, the dynamism that comes in necessitates change in the structure of the organization.
Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development Canada, (2013). Canada's Arctic Foreign Policy. Retrieved August 10, 2013 from http://www.international.gc.ca/arctic-arctique/arctic_policy-canada-politique_arctique.aspx?lang=eng
Geopolitics in the High North, (2013). Statement on Canada's Arctic policy. Retrieved August 10, 2013 from http://www.geopoliticsnorth.org/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=138:statement.
Justice Laws Website, (2013). Arctic Waters Pollution Prevention Act (R.S.C., 1985, c. A-12). Retrieved August 10, 2013 from http://laws-lois.justice.gc.ca/eng/acts/A-12/[continue]
"Canadian Foreign Policy A Policy" (2013, August 12) Retrieved October 28, 2016, from http://www.paperdue.com/essay/canadian-foreign-policy-a-94459
"Canadian Foreign Policy A Policy" 12 August 2013. Web.28 October. 2016. <http://www.paperdue.com/essay/canadian-foreign-policy-a-94459>
"Canadian Foreign Policy A Policy", 12 August 2013, Accessed.28 October. 2016, http://www.paperdue.com/essay/canadian-foreign-policy-a-94459
Canadian Foreign Policy A brave new world - Canadian Foreign Policy in the New Millennium According to Granatstein (2012) the world is really changing at a fast pace. Most of the Impact hinges on progressively on the strength of financial relations, despite the fact security matters, some of a new order, are continuing to give Canada a challenge. History in the Canadian foreign policy does show that the amount of our achievement
Largely, this sense of solidarity with the U.S. And a Western Bloc translated into practical reality in the Cold War and has lasted into the present period of the War on Terrorism. This has however not been without exception. During the Reagan years, Canadians were not as much onboard with the pro-U.S. line as leaders such as Britain's Margaret Thatcher. However, doubts such as have been entertained above have had
In this sense, there were changes that took place according to the system exported by the United States through the Canadian perspective. Thus, it "integrated itself into an emerging, common, North American discourse, that nationalists, opposed to 'American domination', aligned themselves with, or made common cause with, socialists, opposed to both national and international capitalist organization" The important changes that took place however at the level of the economy represented
According to Longworth, "the reason (the bank) insist on keeping inflation in line is because this is the best contribution the bank can make to a healthy economy." In other words, keeping inflation low, stable and predictable is key to keeping the economy "on the smoothest possible track for long-lasting economic growth and job creation," says Longworth. By doing this, the Canadian public and private monetary policy is able
Moreover, multiculturalism is alive and well in Canada today; to wit, foreign-born Canadian citizens are "over-represented in the fields of mathematics and physical science, the health professions, sciences and technologies," Thompson concludes, as well as in the fields of engineering and applied sciences. Works Cited Boyd, Monica. 1976. Immigration Policies and Trends: A Comparison of Canada and the United States. Demography 13 (1): 83-104. Canadian Council for Refugees. 2001. A hundred years
Canadian Canada is one of the largest countries in Northern America, covering more than 9 million square metres. It has a population of over 31 million people. Even though the country is ethnically diverse, two main languages the people use are English and French. The Canadians use these two official languages. This makes it a bilingual country. People whose ancestry is British make the largest percentage of the people who
This investment would become the most prevalent in the period after World War 2 British economic power declined and the U.S. became predominant ("Our History"). While in the paper industry U.S. FDI was not as prevalent till the 20th century after the Second World War, in the recovery and processing of minerals this occurred in the late 19th and early 20th century as gold, nickel, zinc and other nonferrous metals.