In the discussion of Aboriginal education in Canada, there are two distinct schools of thought: parallelism and integrationism. In this book leading thinkers on both sides share their perspectives. Parallelism argues for Aboriginal self-determination and independent schools with Aboriginal values at their core, while integrationism advocates improving Aboriginal educational achievement within the conventional system. Both sides share the same goal, however: supporting and helping to realize the vast store of untapped potential in Aboriginal communities. Aboriginal education in Canada urgently needs improvement. [Back cover, ed]
The economic cost of HIV/AIDS in Canada -- Changing the balance of power: the Listen UP! research project and participatory research with marginalized communities -- Gender, injection drug use and HIV risk in Ontario, Canada -- HIV/AIDS and Aboriginal women in Canada -- HIV counselling and testing among pregnant women in Canada: best practices -- Gender differences in results of a programme to promote the sexual health of high school students in Nova Scotia -- HIV prevention programmes and female prostitutes: the Canadian context.