Synonyms for tli_cho or Related words with tli_cho

tłı_chǫ              tlicho              tłįchǫ              dettah              whatì              dogrib              behchoko              yellowknives_dene              yellowknives              ndilo              denesuline              gamèti              sahtu              northern_tutchone              wekweeti              nahanni_butte              lutselk              dakelh_carrier              chipewyan              detah              haisla              halalt              gitxsan              wet_suwet_en              inuvialuit              ahousaht              sahtú              nuxalk              sekani              gitksan              lutsel              nuu_chah_nulth              southern_tutchone              pacheedaht              dene_suline              chisasibi              nunatsiavut              kativik_regional_government              cheklesahht              sliammon              tulita              tahltan              dakelh              mi_gmaq              rae_edzo              dunneza              shishalh              sto_lo              toquaht              xaixais             



Examples of "tli_cho"
John Zoe is a Tli Cho statesman. Zoe was chief negotiator for the Dogrib Treaty 11 and instrumental in the ratification of the Tli Cho self-government agreement in 2005. He served as the CEO for Tli Cho First Nation until July 2009.
He currently served as the Behchoko Representative in the Tli Cho Community Government, as well as an Interpreter.
The Tlicho Government, Tłı̨chǫ Government, Tli Cho, is a First Nations organization representing the Tłı̨chǫ Nation of the Northwest Territories, Canada that was created in 2005 when the Tłı̨chǫ Nation ratified the Tłı̨chǫ Agreement
Zoe is an expert on Tli Cho history and culture, and participated in the development of the Behchoko Community Teacher Education Program which incorporates that history and culture into educational curriculum.
In another type of example, it is recorded that there are three [[Tli Cho|Dogrib]] prophets who had claimed to have been divinely inspired to bring the message of Christianity's God to their people. This prophecy among the Dogrib involves elements such as dances and trance-like states.
On 1 January 1996, the community officially changed its name from Lac La Martre to the Tłı̨chǫ name "Wha Ti", meaning "Marten Lake," the same meaning as the French and then on 4 August 2005 to the current spelling. Other traditional Tli Cho names for the settlement include Tsoti ('fouled water lake') and Mine Go Kola ('net fishing with houses').
Another land claims agreement with the Tłı̨chǫ people created a region within the NWT called Tli Cho, between Great Bear and Great Slave Lakes, which gives the Tłı̨chǫ their own legislative bodies, taxes, resource royalties, and other affairs, though the NWT still maintains control over such areas as health and education. This area includes two of Canada's three diamond mines at Ekati and Diavik.
"Gahcho Kué" is the traditional Chipewyan, a Dene people, name for the Kennady Lake area and in Dene Suline means "Place of the Big Rabbit". The area, also known for Barren-ground Caribou, has been traditionally used by Dene from Lutselk'e and the Métis of Fort Resolution. In earlier times Tli Cho (Dogrib), also Dene, people used the area as well
Dettah or Detah is a First Nations community in the North Slave Region of the Northwest Territories, Canada. Located just outside the capital of Yellowknife, it is a drive from that town by ice road in winter or a drive via the Ingraham Trail. The name means 'Burnt Point' in the Tli Cho language and refers to a traditional fishing camp used by the Dene for hundreds of years.
The name "Rae-Edzo" was changed 4 August 2005 to Behchokǫ̀. The biggest names in Tłı̨chǫ (Tli Cho) history are Edzo, Bruneau, and Monfwi. All men were Dogrib chiefs at important periods in their cultural history; Edzo signed the peace pact with the Yellowknives Dene in the 1820s, Jimmy Bruneau was a long-standing chief in the 20th century, and Monfwi signed Treaty 11 with the Canadian Government in 1921 and created the Tłı̨chǫ annual assembly in 1932.
Gamètì (formerly known as Rae Lakes until 4 August 2005), officially the Tlicho Community Government of Gameti is a community in the North Slave Region of the Northwest Territories, Canada. Gamètì, according to the Prince of Wales Northern Heritage Centre means "rabbit-net lake". 'Gamè' means 'rabbit', and 'tì' means lake, or water. It is one of the four Tli Cho communities which form part of the Tlicho Government.
After being sworn in as the MP for Calgary Centre North on July 16, Conservative Party Leader Stephen Harper named Prentice to the Shadow Cabinet as the Official Opposition Critic for Indian and Northern Affairs. In that role Prentice opposed the Tli Cho land claim agreement, which he says will make Canadian law secondary to Tlicho local law. Prentice is also a strong supporter of the proposed and controversial Mackenzie Valley pipeline. He criticized the Liberal government for its treatment of aboriginal women, and its alleged costs of administering the Residential School Claims program for aboriginal victims of abuse.