Pathways of Reconciliation TABLE OF CONTENTSIntroduction
Ch. 1—Paved with Comfortable Intentions: Moving Beyond Liberal Multiculturalism and Civil Rights Frames on the Road to Transformative Reconciliation
Ch. 2—Perceptions on Truth and Reconciliation: Lessons from Gacaca in Post-Genocide Rwanda
Ch. 3—Monitoring That Reconciles: Reflecting on the TRC’s Call for a National Council for Reconciliation
Ch. 4—A Move to Distract: Mobilizing Truth and Reconciliation in Settler Colonial States
Ch. 5—Teaching Truth Before Reconciliation
Ch. 6—“The Honour of Righting a Wrong:” Circles for Reconciliation
Ch. 7—What Does Reconciliation Mean to Newcomers Post-TRC?
Ch. 8—Healing from Residential School Experiences: Support Workers and Elders on Healing and the Role of Mental Health Professionals
Ch. 9—Learning and reconciliation for the collaborative governance of forestland in northwestern Ontario, Canada
Ch. 10—Bending to the Prevailing Wind: How Apology Repetition Helps Speakers and Hearers Walk Together
Ch. 11—How do I reconcile Child and Family Services’ practice of cultural genocide with my own practice as a CFS social worker?
Ch. 12—Repatriation, Reconciliation, and Refiguring Relationships. A Case study of the return of children’s artwork from the Alberni Indian Residential School to Survivors and their families