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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 Ut enim ad minim 20% Pros and Cons Of havingThis Language and EducationRight +7(919)760 58 10 www.neolingva.commgoryash@me.comSkype : marina_neolingvaVKontakte : LANGUAGE RIGHTS &EDUCATION RIGHTS This section of the Charter proclaims English and French are the official languages of the country and that federal services must be provided in both languages. Minority Language Education Rights address the rights of Canadian parents to have their children educated in either French or English in any part of the country. What Are They? Mostly becasue they are a minority language groupin every province except Quebec, where you wouldfind collective rights for anglophones. The mainpurpose of collective rights is to affirmthe collective identity of groups in societyand to create a society wherepeople of different identitiesbelong. Why Do They Have Them? History of This Right 1892 Haultain Resolution and North-West Territories OrdinanceNumber 22Before Alberta became a province, it was part of the North-WestTerritories, which was officially bilingual and had publicly fundedCatholic schools and Protestant schools. What Support is therefor this right? 1890 Manitoba Schools ActManitoba entered Confederation in 1870, as a bilingual provincewith rights to publicly funded Catholic schools that served theFrancophone community and Protestant schools that served theAnglophone community. Although these rights had been hard wonby Louis Riel. -The School can take up land that others might want. For example, if the government was going to build a new school of whatever language, there could be a park that many family's enjoy going to. Con's -Some of the Pro's forFrancophone and Anglophonesis the fact that they have an Identity of that culture that they are in.-The language can't die out if it is exotic, like first nations or Métis, etc. Pro's -With the Francophone schools, it shows that the communities are supportive and it shows that your proud to be speak French or English. It also gives you a good sense of permanence, for speaking the language and Francophone and AnglophonesPrimarily English and French Speakers Rights for Francophones and Anglophones are part of what madeConfederation, and so Canada,possible Under the BNA Act in 1867,Confederation establishedCanada as a bicultural, bilingualcountry with rights forFrancophones and Anglophones. It made French and English official languages of Canadasparliament 1983: Francophone parents in Alberta launch aCharter challenge to establish their right to1984: Albertas first two publicly fundedFrancophone schools open in Edmonton and CalgaryFrancophone school boards1990: The Supreme Court affirms the right.For Francophone schools
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