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Wrong William Montour?

William K. Montour


Aboriginal Housing Protective Association

HQ Phone:  (844) 831-3353

Direct Phone: (519) ***-****direct phone

Email: w***@***.com


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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History


Six Nations Polytechnic



Board Member

Local 736


Socio-Economic Policy

Community Development Advisor To the Assistant Deputy Minister


Ontario Secondary Graduation Diploma

Hagersville Secondary School

Web References(192 Total References)

Six Nations Of The Grand River [cached]

Chief William K. Montour and Provincial Minister of Aboriginal Affairs Chris Bentley display the Political Process Agreement

Six Nations Of The Grand River [cached]

(L-R) Ontario Minister of Aboriginal Affairs Brad Duguid and Chief William K. Montour display the Political Process Agreeement
Six Nations and Ontario Sign Political Agreement (12/14/09) - Six Nations Elected Chief William Montour is looking forward to working more formally with the Honourable Brad Duguid, Ontario Minister of Aboriginal Affairs. "The Ontario government can be a very good ally," said Chief Montour of anticipated constructive political decisions arising from the new protocol. The solution lies in economic development and initiatives such as the Green Accord with Brant County, stated Chief Montour. "We've got to find new ways of resourcing this community," he added. Due to the federal government's $70 billion deficit, no new funding or programs will be offered. This concern worried Chief Montour because for last year's $70 million Six Nations budget, Canada only contributed 20 per cent. Ontario provided 36 per cent and Six Nations covered 44 per cent.

Sonics FM CKRZ FM [cached]

William K Montour (Vice President)
Bill was born in Ohsweken in 1941 to Ken and Winnie Montour. In addition to community politics Bill spent 3 years as Chief of Staff at the Assembly of First Nations, with Ovide Mercredi.

"The Confederacy negotiating team has been there for four years with limited success," said Chief William Montour, Six Nations Elected Council.
Previous negotiations were not conducive to reaching a settlement, he continued. "It was purely a process geared to give Ontario and Canada press communications - if pressed by Canadians to settle the issue of Caledonia and Six Nations - by saying that Six Nations can't get its act together," said Chief Montour. While recognizing problems in previous negotiations, he did not want to see Council's relationship with the Confederacy to end. "This is the right decision at this point in time," said Chief Montour. "These land rights issues - they have to be settled to meet the needs of the community." Last year, Council took its 1994 land claims lawsuit back to the courts but this is a slow process and eventually will end up at Supreme Court, he noted. Eventually the court will order negotiations, he added. Chief Montour and Council are seeking a global settlement that provides for the perpetual care and maintenance of the community. "What we want is a global settlement that sticks to the spirit and the intent of the Haldimand Treaty; meaning that the Six Nations and their posterity would benefit from the Six Nations Haldimand Tract lands forever," he stated. In reviewing the documents of April 2006, Chief Montour said the elected council of the day agreed to the Confederacy leading the negotiations on the land in Caledonia. "A September (2006) motion to expand the mandate to the Plank Road has been usurped by Canada in leading us from DCE to the Plank Road to the Welland Canal to the Nathan Gage," continued Chief Montour. "In our estimation, this has got to stop. We've got to start focusing on first of all the Douglas Creek Estates which was the cause of all of the problems that went on and come up with options to resolve that issue." "After two years, we still haven't heard from Canada on their research concerning the Plank Road. So that tells me they don't have anything done on it. They don't have any research that can refute the Six Nations research," stated Chief Montour. When the federal government offered $26 million for the flooding of the Grand River Lands for the Welland Canal, it was a red herring, he said. The Crown hoped Six Nations would jump to grab at the money but, because the federal negotiator does not have a proper mandate, it fell apart, continued Chief Montour. It's the position of the Elected Council that to settle a land claim for money and subsequently to sign a certainty agreement that absolves Canada of any further obligations and that will not allow future generations of Six Nations to reopen the issue in the court if need be is tantamount to selling land, said Chief Montour. While Ontario has been sitting as an observer for all of these negotiations, the province must become involved because they have benefited more greatly than Canada in use of Grand River lands in land transfer taxes, taxes collected, casino revenue and more, he said. Meanwhile Six Nations sees no benefit at all as a result of these activities which are contrary to the Haldimand treaty, he continued. "Therefore the elected council feels that it's time to move forward and re-establish a negotiating base that is a global settlement, return of lands that may become available but more importantly, account for Six Nations accounts that was put in the banks in London England," said Chief Montour.

Association of Iroquois and Allied Indians | CHIEFS OF ONTARIO - OPEN LETTER TO FIRST NATION CITIZENS OF ONTARIO [cached]

Chief Bill Montour, Six Nations of the Grand River

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