September 19, 2021

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The trial begins in Kamloops, Tk’emlups te Secwépemc Nation | Residential Schools: The Terrible Discovery in the Kamloops

Discovery, using penetrable radars, Remains of about 215 children, More recent and the shock associated with it is even greater, underscores the first nation’s leader, Rosen Casimir.

Tk’emlups te Secwépemc will contact the nation when they know the details and costs of the investigation, he promises, but already, it is not a question of mass graves, but places. He mentions the unmarked grave.

Rosen Casimir says the Tk’emlups te Secwépemc community is allowing the Royal Canadian Mounted Police to co-operate in the investigation it intends to lead. You have to remember the context: RCMP forced children to take to boarding schools.

In Canada, between 1870 and 1990, more than 150,000 tribal children were sent to 139 boarding schools run by religious organizations. Students There were victims of physical, sexual and psychological violence.

“Quiet”

In this painful test, Rosen Casimir thanks the people for their support, but also asks for respect.

For so long we have been silent or ignored. The injury, deep, should not lead to anger, she notes. The time has come to be gentle with ourselves and others.

Chef Rosen Casimir says this aspect of the story should never be forgotten.

Photo: Canadian Press / Daryl Dick

Expected apology

Tk’emlups te Secwépemc First Nation again demands a public apology from the Catholic Church.

The Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith, which operated Kamloops Boarding School until 1969; Never provided access to its archives, Rosen Casimir said again during a press conference. The Catholic Church should be held accountable. She never apologized.

This week, the Catholic Archbishop of Vancouver Apologized He pledged his support for the role of the archbishop in managing residential schools with tribal communities and for survivors in the search for the truth.

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Other excavations

On Wednesday, Ottawa announced $ 27 million grant To support tribal communities who want to do research around sites that once housed residential schools.

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This envelope is not new, This is Rosen Casimir. Part of the grant provided to implement the recommendations of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission report was never spent.

In addition, several provinces, particularly Alberta, Quebec and Ontario, have identified the purpose of conducting such searches. British Columbia has not yet announced anything in this regard.

Many residential schools have been destroyed in Canada, Mostly at the request of communities. At Kamloops, the establishment is clearly visible, Rosen promises Casimir.

For us, this is part of a darker story that will never be forgotten, He explains.

Help and support

  • The residential school provides bilingual hotline psychological support for adults and those affected by residential schools and provides recommendations for assistance. She is available 24-8 hours a day at 1-866-925-4419.
  • Health Assistance Tax (New window) Provides instant assistance to all members of the tribal population by phone (1 855 242-3310) or by chat, along with culturally sensitive counselors. Assistance is also available on request in Cree, Ojibwe or Inuktitut.
  • British Columbia offers two support services in English. The KUU-US Hotline is available 24/7 to first countries at 1-800-588-8717 or online at kuu-uscrisisline.com (New window). L ‘Indian Residential School Survivors Society, In British Columbia, also has the Crisis Fortress of 1-866-925-4419.