Ontario universities are committed to increasing the numbers and success of Aboriginal learners in postsecondary education. One of the challenges they face in meeting this goal is that identifying Aboriginal learners is not a simple task. This project was undertaken to work with the Aboriginal and university communities to better understand barriers to participation in self-identification processes, as well as to provide recommendations to help to encourage higher response rates.
The Ontario Human Rights Commission’s Guidelines for Collecting Data on Enumerated Grounds Under the Code explains when it is permissible to collect and analyze data based on “enumerated grounds”, such as race, disability, or sex.
Graduate Survey: A Better Future for University Students
University graduates are using their talents to fill the jobs that enable Ontario to provide vital services, support thriving local businesses, build ...Read more
Faculty at Work: The Composition and Activities of Ontario Universities’ Academic Workforce
This report is part of the Faculty at Work project initiated by the Ontario Council of Academic Vice-Presidents (OCAV) in 2011. The first phase of ...Read more