A solemn celebration of the transaction agreement and the presentation of an apology by the federal and provincial crowns are currently planned. “This negotiated solution supports strong and lasting relationships and means we can focus on the long-term sustainability of Ontario`s natural resources for future generations.” ALDERVILLE FIRST NATION – Land colonies still look huge in the headlines. In 1763, the Royal Proclamation transformed some of the ancient lands of New France into vast territories over which the natives took the title. By the time of the American Revolution (1775-1783), this territory had lost considerably in size, with colonial wars and white settlements pushing indigenous peoples out of their lands. Traditional territory was further reduced after the American Revolution, when the Crown wanted to welcome between 30,000 and 50,000 Loyalists who fled the independent United States. Moreover, after the war, the Americans ignored the royal proclamation of Great Britain and contributed to the reduction of indigenous lands. “The Government of Canada apologizes for past injustices in the Treaties Of 1923 and deeply deplores the many injustices, difficulties and outrages these treaties have created for members of the Community over the past 95 years. There is no way to go back to the past, but with this historic colony, we can write together a new chapter that rebuilds trust, celebrates contractual rights and strengthens our current contractual relationships for the sake of seven future generations. Hutchins Legal worked with First Nations negotiators and helped reach an agreement in 2018. The comparison included $1.1 billion in financial compensation, recognition of harvesting rights before Confederation, long denied by the Crown, and additions to reserve lands. In addition, both the Government of Canada and the Government of Ontario have publicly apologized for the wrongs committed in The Williams First Nations contracts. First Nations peoples living in Treaty 20 – a territory that overlaps with Williams contracts, including the present-day Peterborough and parts of Kawartha Lakes and Durham – claim that the agreement they signed in 1818 (known as Rice Lake Purchase) guaranteed their right to hunt and fish. In the case r.