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Atlantic Advocate [magazine] In circulation from 1956 until 1992, the Atlantic Advocate was a general-interest monthly magazine published through the University Press of New Brunswick in Frederiction. Its original aim, as declared in the Editor's Note to the introductory issue, was to 'fight the battles of the Atlantic provinces which will win for them a fair place in the life of Canada,' and it did so through opinion pieces, articles of local interest, news items, cartoons, photographs, letters to the Editor, fiction, and reviews. In 1957 it absorbed the Atlantic Guardian.
Canadian Civil Service CommissionEstablished in 1908 under the Civil Service Amendment Act, the Canadian Civil Service Commission introduced the principle of merit as established by competition in the staffing of public service positions. In 1967 the name was changed to the Public Service Commission, but its objectives are still 'to recruit and promote on the basis of merit; to ensure fairness, equity and transparency in staffing; to provide impartial recourse and review; and to deliver responsive and effective training and development.'
Chatelaine [magazine] First published in 1928 by Maclean Publishing, Chatelaine is a Canadian monthly magazine of women's interests, including current affairs, fashion, beauty, food, and health. Chatelaine and its French-language version, Châtelaine, are now published by Rogers Media, Inc., with a circulation of over half a million.
Indian Affairs, Department of The Department of Indian Affairs traces its origins back to the appointments of Sir William Johnson and John Stuart as the first two Superintendents of Indian Affairs in British North America in 1755. The Indian Act of 1876 then created the legislative framework for a national Indian Policy, and in 1880 the Indian branch became a Department under the direction of the Minister of the Interior, who also held the title of Superintendent General of Indian Affairs. In 1966, the Department of Indian Affairs became the Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development, and it is now known as Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development Canada. Its vision today 'is a future in which First Nations, Inuit, Métis and northern communities are healthy, safe, self-sufficient and prosperous – a Canada where people make their own decisions, manage their own affairs and make strong contributions to the country as a whole.'