At its simplest, the Nunavut Research Institute (NRI) is a bit of a scientific concierge service for the hundreds of researchers cycling regularly through the territory.
This year being the 10th anniversary of the creation of Nunavut, I would like to inform the House about the official launch of a very exciting series of publications created here in Nunavut.
Nunavut Research Institute (NRI) welcomed news that the territory will soon house a major Arctic research station. Cambridge Bay, Pond Inlet and Resolute have been short-listed for the new federal facility.
Nunavut Sivuniksavut students got out a much-needed break from the city last week. They spent it at Harris Farm, a retreat centre north of Ottawa.
Drawing on the wisdom of our Elders, the youth of Arctic Bay have collected valuable information to preserve our local history.
Nunavut Research Institute (NRI) is set for a total overhaul, thanks to $11 million in new federal funding.
The Environmental Technology Program (ETP) students began a long-term monitoring project of snow and ice thickness, and other variables of a lake near Iqaluit during April field camp activities of 2005 and 2006. Between 25 March and 1 April 2009, students of the Limnology field camp were back at it again.
For a long, long time Canada was described as a nation founded by two peoples, the English and the French. Eventually, the Indian people of this country started making a lot more noise than they had previously. They started getting some official recognition. Then, Inuit came along, and created this new territory.
YOU DID IT! Congratulations to Annie Neglak, Martha Ekpakohalok, Chris Aitaok, Marlene Taptoona and Aurora Kavanna Aptalok from the Cambridge Bay Community Learning Centre.