The purpose of this guide is to provide a general overview of how Canadian government publications can be cited. Citations for government publications should match the style used for other sources in your work (for example.B. APA or MLA Style of Citation). CONSIDERING that the Inuit of the Nunavut Settlement Area have invoked Aboriginal title to that area, based on their traditional and current use and occupation of the land, waters and ice, in accordance with their own customs and customs; Agreement means the Focaire Claim Agreement concluded on May 25, 1993 between the Inuit of the Nunavut Settlement Area and Her Majesty the Queen in the law of Canada, signed on May 25, 1993 and on May 26 was tabled on May 1, 1993 in the House of Commons for the Minister of Indian Affairs and Northern Development and contains all amendments made under the Agreement; (Agreement) If you need to cite and reference treaties and other international agreements in aPA documents and articles, here you will find some guidelines from The Bluebook. Fundamental elements of a contract reference 1. Title of the agreement. Start the reference with the full title of the contract. Examples: To avoid link rot (faulty links or pages in the future), you need to specify a permanent or archived URL according to the regular URL in square brackets when quoting an item found online. A permanent link (also called permalink or archived link) is a URL that must be maintained for many years, despite changes to links on a website that may occur in the future.
The McGill Guide strongly recommends that the Perma.CC system create permanent links that are not provided by the site you are quoting. For more information, see Chapter 6.19. If your resource comes from a traditional database, you can continue to put the database abbreviation simply in round parentheses according to your traditional citation. CONSIDERING that Her Majesty has entered into the agreement between the Queen in the law of Canada and the Inuit of the settlement area of Nunavut, through the employment of their duly mandated representatives, of the rights and benefits defined by the Inuit in exchange for the surrender of certain claims, rights, title and interests based on Aboriginal title; In 1973, the Inuit Tapirisat of Canada (ITC) began exploring the use and occupation of Inuit lands in the Arctic. Three years later, in 1976, the ITC launched the idea of creating a territory of Nunavut and the Federal Electoral Boundaries Commission, which recommended dividing the Northwest Territories into two constituencies: the Western Arctic (now the Northwest Territories) and Nunatsiaq (now Nunavut). The Tunngavik Federation of Nunavut (TFN) negotiated the Fonational Claims Agreement with the federal government in 1982. The vote in the Northwest Territories determined the creation of Nunavut by one vote voted by a majority of 56%. . . .