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Managing Diversity through Non-Territorial AutonomyAssessing Advantages, Deficiencies, and Risks$
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Tove H. Malloy, Alexander Osipov, and Balázs Vizi

Print publication date: 2015

Print ISBN-13: 9780198738459

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: September 2015

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198738459.001.0001

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Minority Educational Self-Management in Canada

Minority Educational Self-Management in Canada

Chapter:
(p.141) 7 Minority Educational Self-Management in Canada
Source:
Managing Diversity through Non-Territorial Autonomy
Author(s):

Daniel Bourgeois

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198738459.003.0008

Educational self-management through distinct minority school boards is the most developed minority autonomy arrangement in Canada. Minority school boards are publicly funded and constitutionally enshrined bodies that provide education based on provincial legislation, yet adapted to the minority’s particularities, and manage the human, financial, and material resources to that end. The thirty-eight minority school boards in Canada play a critical cultural role. The chapter describes and analyses the historical and constitutional basis of minority educational self-management in Canada, minority institutional completeness in education, and the importance of distinct school boards in minority self-determination. It also explains how territorial limits imposed to establish schools do not apply to school boards. Finally, this chapter explains why minority school boards increasingly behave like an ‘order of government’.

Keywords:   education, autonomy, self-management, minority, minority schools, institutional completeness

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