Truth and Reconciliation
On this page, please find a variety of resources for faculty, staff and students relating to reconciliation between Indigenous and non-Indigenous peoples in Canada.
- Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada: Calls to Action
- Educational resources from the National Centre for Truth and Reconciliation
- Summary of the TRC's final report: Honouring the Truth, Reconciling for the Future
- Principles of truth and reconciliation: What We Have Learned
- The Survivors Speak
- Final report, volume 1, part 1: Canada's Residential Schools: The History, Origins to 1939
- Final report, volume 1, part 2: Canada's Residential Schools: The History, 1939 to 2000
- Final report, volume 2: Canada's Residential Schools: The Inuit and Northern Experience
- Final report, volume 3: Canada's Residential Schools: The Métis Experience
- Final report, volume 4: Canada's Residential Schools: Missing Children and Unmarked Burials
- Final report, volume 5: Canada's Residential Schools: The Legacy
- Final report, volume 6: Canada's Residential Schools: Reconciliation
Canadian Roots Exchange
Canadian Roots Exchange (CRE) is a national, youth-led, not-for-profit organization that builds bridges between Indigenous and non-Indigenous youth by strengthening relationships and creating space for dialogue. Since 2015 the U of S has had a partnership with CRE in which students, staff and faculty have access to workshops, exchanges and leadership opportunities that focus on the importance of reconciliation.
View their programs page for more information on how to get involved in future events and initiatives.
Aboriginal Research Resources
Aboriginal Research Resources brings together interdisciplinary sources and information relating to Indigenous studies and Indigenous histories.
Indigenous Studies Portal
The Indigenous Studies Portal (iPortal) connects faculty, students, researchers and members of the community with electronic resources: books, articles, theses, documents, photographs, archival resources, maps, etc. iPortal provides one place to look to find resources for Indigenous studies.
National Centre for Truth and Reconciliation Archives
Access the five million electronic statements, documents and other materials collected by the Truth and Reconciliation Commission throughout the course of its work.
Virtual Museum of Métis History and Culture
This website is the most comprehensive attempt to chronicle traditional Métis history and culture on the web and contains a wealth of primary documents—oral history interviews, photographs and various archival documents—in visual, audio and video files.
University of Saskatchewan Archives
The University of Saskatchewan Archives, in collaboration with other publically-accessible archives in the province, have a special section of material relating to First Nations, Métis and Inuit peoples.
A venue for Indigenous historians to gather as a e-community and share their ideas or works in progress. Includes photographs, videos, podcasts or through other means, and whose work is based in oral history and traditions, archival research, archaelology and material interpretation.
In 2005 the Canadian Plains Research Centre, University of Regina Press created the single, largest, educational publishing project in Saskatchewan's history, the Encyclopedia of Saskatchewan, to celebrate Saskatchewan’s centennial anniversary. The encyclopedia was publicly available online until mid-2018. Within this encyclopedia were a significant number of resources that documented Saskatchewan’s numerous Indigenous Peoples’ histories, significant figures and events. With permission from the University of Regina Press, the GMCTL and Indigenous Voices offer these resources on our website as they were originally published.
Office of the Treaty Commissioner
The Office of the Treaty Commissioner in Saskatchewan promotes respect and understanding of Treaties and helps support the Treaty parties in maintaining and enhancing the Treaty relationship through dialogue, neutral support, assistance with resolving disputes and commitment to the Treaty principles.
First Nations Historical Worldview