The Centre Haitien du Leadership et de l’Excellence (CLE) recently launched the Fanm Angaje Fellowship Program, despite facing significant challenges and barriers. The women’s leadership program, supported through the ENGAGE partnership, is aimed at empowering young women working in economic development and/or social enterprise initiatives.
We are pleased to welcome two new team members, and announce a new role for a Coady colleague. Our warmest welcome to Martha Fanjoy and Emilie Chiasson, and congratulations to Yogesh Ghore.
A group of Coady graduates in Cameroon have come together to map efforts within the country to improve women’s peace and security, with the ultimate goal of identifying opportunities and next steps.
The Government of Nepal has appointed Coady graduate, Saloni Singh to the country’s National Planning Commission (NPC).
New from Circle of Abundance – Amplifying Indigenous Women’s Leadership is an online magazine aimed to highlight the experiences of Circle of Abundance program graduates, mentors, Elders, staff, and advisors.
Meet Pathy Fellows Lauren Sobot and Ben Heywood-MacLeod and learn more about their community initiatives and Fellowship experiences.
Join us for the fourth in a series of webinars presented by Coady Institute, StFX Extension, and the Nova Scotia Federation of Labour focused on the Future of Work and Workers.
Throughout the pandemic Coady continues to support and engage with community leaders working on the ground where change needs to happen the most, prioritizing youth, women, Indigenous leaders, and particularly participants from developing countries. Please consider supporting Coady International Institute so we may continue to offer educational programming for emerging and established community leaders with a passion for social change.
Join us in congratulating Anthony Scoggins on his retirement from Coady Institute and StFX University.
September 30 | National Day for Truth and Reconciliation and Orange Shirt Day. Today, and every day, we strive to repair relationships with each other as we acknowledge the many tragedies Indigenous people across this country have endured – particularly through the residential school system. We wear orange today to acknowledge all who have been affected by – and lost to – violence against Indigenous peoples and harmed by our colonial history and ongoing practices.