Although the study was concerned with Access T. O. in all of three of the above-mentioned senses, this working paper places the policy primarily in the context of access to City services, and not so much in the broader contexts of federal/provincial law or shifting political identities, interests, and relationships. [...] This policy states that police training also takes into account the many dynamics that impact a domestic situation, such as the immigration/legal status of the parties involved, the vulnerabilities of complainants, and the mechanisms of control and influence. [...] With respect to governance and funding of the TPL: …the library comes from a tradition of intellectual freedom and access to information is a core value… the majority of our funding comes directly from the city, with a little bit from the province… the reason for having a library board is to support intellectual freedom…. [...] However, a representative of the FCJ stated: If you don't have resources to implement the policy, the policy goes to the shelf… you need to have a whole sensitization and training together with the community. [...] This would maximize the value of training and strengthen the generation of issue-specific ideas, awareness, and collaborations at the mid- and front-line levels: What could improve the effectiveness….
health government education politics school domestic violence mental health canada adoption culture division of powers immigration philosophy social sciences community city privacy society constitution (law) constitution act, 1982 abusive canada border services agency abusive relationship constitution act, 1867 federal law canadian federalism constitution act sanctuary city uninured