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Last Update

2014-11-05T00:00:00.000Z

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Background Information

Employment History

Chair and Director
NAIITS

Affiliations

Adjunct Faculty Member
Evangelical Seminary

Board Member
InterVarsity

Member
The Evangelical Fellowship

Chair of the Board of Directors
Wiconi International

Education


Theology
Tyndale Seminary

B.Sc.
pre-Med
Brandon University

Mi'kmaq/Acadian , Ph.D.

PhD

Acadia University

PhD
Intercultural Studies
Asbury Seminary

PhD studies

Asbury Theological Seminary

honorary Doctor of Divinity degree

Acadia University

interdisciplinary Ph.D.

Asbury Theological Seminary

Web References (196 Total References)


Date: May 13-17, 2013 Place: Saskatoon, ...

edmonton.anglican.org [cached]

Date: May 13-17, 2013 Place: Saskatoon, SK Instructor: Dr. Terry LeBlanc, PhD, a Mi'kmaq /Acadian and Chair and Director of NAIITS (North American Institute for Indigenous Theological Studies),


Daniel Stonechild, left, and Dr. Terry ...

www.mjtimes.sk.ca [cached]

Daniel Stonechild, left, and Dr. Terry LeBlanc, right, talk about issues during the talking circle media event on March 10, 2016 at Briercrest College and Seminary for Aboriginal Awareness Week.

...
Dr. Terry LeBlanc says respect and education is essential for mutual respect
Understanding perspective and gaining knowledge are essential to being informed, according to Dr. Terry LeBlanc.
...
LeBlanc was in Caronport this week for Aboriginal Awareness Week. Along with other Canadian Aboriginal leaders, he took part in a talking circle to discuss how to improve the relationship between Aboriginal cultures and the media. LeBlanc is the founding chair and current director of indigenous pathways and director of the North American Institute for Indigenous Theological Studies.
"How well do you know Treaty 4? Do you know the treaty? Have you ever read it? So that immediately disadvantages you," said LeBlanc. "So if you understand enough of the history of this land with respect to Aboriginal people and those kinds of things, then you'll be far better prepared when something emerges."
He added that a lot of comments from the general public in response to Aboriginal stories are framed in the context of "That was then this is now" or "It didn't happen on my watch."
...
LeBlanc said there are several things that people can do to help shape understanding despite not necessarily being involved in government or the policies that originally shaped residential schools.
"It may not have happened on your watch, but you're the beneficiaries of what did happen," said LeBlanc.
...
Change your attitude, learn why it was done, learn how it was done, learn what the consequences of having done it for a few hundred years were and then stop doing those things," said LeBlanc.


Daniel Stonechild, left, and Dr. Terry ...

www.mjtimes.sk.ca [cached]

Daniel Stonechild, left, and Dr. Terry LeBlanc, right, talk about issues during the talking circle media event on March 10, 2016 at Briercrest College and Seminary for Aboriginal Awareness Week.

...
Dr. Terry LeBlanc says respect and education is essential for mutual respect
Understanding perspective and gaining knowledge are essential to being informed, according to Dr. Terry LeBlanc.
...
LeBlanc was in Caronport this week for Aboriginal Awareness Week. Along with other Canadian Aboriginal leaders, he took part in a talking circle to discuss how to improve the relationship between Aboriginal cultures and the media. LeBlanc is the founding chair and current director of indigenous pathways and director of the North American Institute for Indigenous Theological Studies.
"How well do you know Treaty 4? Do you know the treaty? Have you ever read it? So that immediately disadvantages you," said LeBlanc. "So if you understand enough of the history of this land with respect to Aboriginal people and those kinds of things, then you'll be far better prepared when something emerges."
He added that a lot of comments from the general public in response to Aboriginal stories are framed in the context of "That was then this is now" or "It didn't happen on my watch."
...
LeBlanc said there are several things that people can do to help shape understanding despite not necessarily being involved in government or the policies that originally shaped residential schools.
"It may not have happened on your watch, but you're the beneficiaries of what did happen," said LeBlanc.
...
Change your attitude, learn why it was done, learn how it was done, learn what the consequences of having done it for a few hundred years were and then stop doing those things," said LeBlanc.


Synod Scene : edmonton.anglican.org

edmonton.anglican.org [cached]

Resourcing for Reconciliation", will feature guest speakers, Marie Wilson, Commissioner Truth and Reconciliation Commission and Terry LeBlanc, Mi'kmaq-Acadian and Founding Chair and Director, North American Institute for Indigenous Theological Studies.

...
Instructor: Dr. Terry LeBlanc, PhD, a Mi'kmaq /Acadian and Chair and Director of NAIITS (North American Institute for Indigenous Theological Studies),


Resourcing for Reconciliation", will feature ...

edmonton.anglican.org [cached]

Resourcing for Reconciliation", will feature guest speakers, Marie Wilson, Commissioner Truth and Reconciliation Commission and Terry LeBlanc, Mi'kmaq-Acadian and Founding Chair and Director, North American Institute for Indigenous Theological Studies.

...
Instructor: Dr. Terry LeBlanc, PhD, a Mi'kmaq /Acadian and Chair and Director of NAIITS (North American Institute for Indigenous Theological Studies),

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