Aggregation and First Nation Governance: Literature Review and Conclusions

1 minute read

Author: John Graham

The purpose of this paper is twofold. It begins by canvassing the range of aggregation options that those involved in self-government negotiations and other initiatives might wish to consider. The paper then goes on to draw a number of specific conclusions about aggregation in the First Nation context.

About the author

Institute on Governance

Institute on Governance

Founded in 1990, the Institute on Governance (IOG) is an independent, Canada-based, not-for-profit public interest institution with its head office in Ottawa and an office in Toronto. Our mission is ‘advancing better governance in the public interest,’ which we accomplish by exploring, developing and promoting the principles, standards and practices which underlie good governance in the public sphere, both in Canada and abroad.

(613) 562-0090 or 0092