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In the s, the Canadian government began to actively settle Inuit into permanent villages and cities, occasionally against their will such as in Nuntak and Hebron. In the s, the Canadian government funded the establishment of secular , government-operated high schools in the Northwest Territories including what is now Nunavut and Inuit areas in Quebec and Labrador along with the residential school system. Anthropologists believed that Inuit cultures routinely killed children born with physical defects because of the demands of the extreme climate. Art played a big part in Inuit society and continues to do so today. Parry's writings, with pen and ink illustrations of Inuit everyday life, and those of George Francis Lyon were widely read after they were both published in David Pisurayak Kootook was awarded the Meritorious Service Cross, posthumously, for his heroic efforts in a plane crash. While there was considerable skepticism when he reported these findings, they have been borne out in recent studies and analyses.


How about eating like the Green Man, Randy Shore. Ethical Killing and Sustainable Hunting Host Randy Shore, Harrison Mooney and hunting instructor Dylan Eyers of EatWild. ca talk about the modern revival of hunting in B. Urbanites, hipsters, hippies and women are taking up hunting as a way to harvest ethical, sustainable meat and reject the industrial food industry. Animal Welfare and the Ethics of Meat Host Randy Shore, Vancouver Sun reporter Zoe McKnight and Leanne McConnachie of the Vancouver Humane Society talk about the ethics of meat, the reality of industrial farming and animal welfare.