A long journey of Canadians to get Complete sovergeniety

In the 19th century, colonial dependence gave access to increasing sovereignty for a developing Canada.

Canada : Canada, a country of immigrants where different parts of world country, came and became part of Canada.

In the 19th century, colonial dependence gave access to increasing sovereignty for a developing Canada.

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In 1841, bypassing one Act of Union Upper and Lower Canada which is currently known as Ontario and Quebec were made a single province.

In the 1860s, a campaign for a greater Canadian federation evolved out of the need for a common defence, the wish for a national railroad system, and the necessity of finding an answer to the dilemma of French and British conflict.

When the Maritime provinces, which demand union among themselves, called a conference in 1864, delegates from the other regions of Canada attended. Later in the year, another meeting was held in Quebec, and in 1866 Canadian representatives travelled toward London to meet with the British government.

1st July 1867, was that day when with the way of the British North America Act, the Dominion of Canada was authoritative established as a self-governing entity within the British Empire.

But move toward the self-governing country were not easy for Canada.

In 1931, England put Canada on equal status with other Commonwealth countries through the statute of Westminster, which nearly gave its dominions full legal freedom and equal standing with England and one another.

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However, Britain still could amend the Canadian constitution, and Canada took time to cut its legal bonds to England.

However, Canada adopted its own national symbols like a flag in the year 1965 featuring the maple leaf.

Canada took about more than five decades after the Statute of Westminster for Canada to make its final step toward full sovereignty.

In 1982, Canada adopted its constitution and became a completely independent country.

Although Canada is still part of the British Commonwealth, British has a constitutional monarchy.

Elizabeth II is Queen of Canada. However, her role is essentially formal, and she does not interfere in Canadian self-governance.

Inuit and the Metis they are considered as The indigenous people of Canada are comprised of First Nations.

Canadians who recognise as indigenous had a population of 1,400,685 representing 4.3% of the county’s whole population.

Today, the relationship that several indigenous communities have among the government of Canada is complicated.

This is mainly due over years of mistreatment of indigenous peoples in government-sponsored residential schools, the last of which did not end until the year 1996.