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(Opinion) The pandemic has destroyed economies. No country will remain unscathed. It has disrupted education and development work and has certainly exposed poor public health systems across the globe. Read more…
The COVID-19 pandemic has struck us hard, physically, financially, emotionally, and psychologically. We are keeping to the stipulated guidelines as we strive to keep our communities alive spiritually and morally. By God’s grace, I am putting a smile to one family and many families in this landscape.
Jordan Bowden (OceanPath Fellowship, 2016-2017) is using his skills to create partnerships in a collaborative effort to manufacture and supply personal protective equipment (PPE) for healthcare workers on the frontline of the fight against COVID-19 in the Montreal area.
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This program is for change leaders who are working to drive social change through citizen-led activism, policy advocacy, or holding governments, public agencies, and other duty bearers to account.
The Indigenous Women in Community Leadership program is offering an extended deadline. The new deadline to apply is April 14.
“The award is a reminder that limitations only hold us back if we let them,” Musola says. “It represents the ability to do things beyond limitations despite all sorts of obstacles.”
In 2011, Mycel Acquaah-Mensah travelled far from her home in Ghana to attend Coady International Institute’s Diploma in Development Leadership in Canada.
The OceanPath Fellowship provides community-focused experiential learning opportunities for graduating students to become active and effective change-makers, bringing new ideas and working closely with communities to foster sustainable and positive social change in Canada and around the world.
Fourteen Indigenous women leaders concluded Coady’s five-month Indigenous Women in Community Leadership program with a virtual graduation ceremony March 1.