Onashowewin means “the way we see justice” – a fitting name for the city’s aboriginal restorative justice agency that helps those with criminal charges find a transformative way to resolve their charges without going to court.
One of the key lessons that Henry Ford learned and passed on to other industrialists was, ‘pay your workers enough so they can afford to buy the product themselves.’ Whoever is running Walmart these days may want to heed this valuable advice.
While parades, decorations, and mall wonderlands herald the coming of Christmas, it’s easy to overlook Chanukah, the Jewish festival of lights, especially when it arrives so early in the holiday season, as it does this year.
Joelle Foster, through her work with Canadian Youth Business Foundation, has helped finance and mentor 87 youth-led local businesses in the last three years.
If you are seeking a different way for your holiday shopping to have more of a local impact, there’s an event that might help you avoid the chaos of the malls and provide funds to a local registered charity.
As part of Restorative Justice Week, CNC presents articles on this different view of justice. Part 2 in the series looks at a media program that provides refuge for youth trying to stay out of trouble.
One of the city’s oldest, independent, educational, registered charitable visual art organizations is hosting their Affordable Art Sale & Auction.
With Restorative Justice Week Nov 17-24, CNC presents a series about this different view of justice that focuses on victims and the harm done, rather than on offenders and the punishment they receive.
This year’s Grey Cup is the 101st staging of this annual event, but until 1948 it was not much more than a football game on a Saturday afternoon. Now, it’s our country’s biggest prime time party.
Star gazers in Winnipeg and around the world are looking at comet ISON, now inside the Earth’s orbit, as it hurtles toward the sun for a momentous galactic encounter later this month.