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highway of tears

Students at the 'Na Aksa Gyilak'yoo School wrote the song.
"That's a reality," said John Cummins.
A study on why women hitchhike along the so-called "Highway of Tears" between Prince George and Prince Rupert has stalled
Friends and family members will gather in Winnipeg and Ottawa today to call for a national inquiry into the hundreds of missing
What if there was a killer out there whose job was to destroy other killers? Such a scenario is brought to the big screen
Cutting through northern British Columbia is a notorious stretch of highway. Along what is now widely known as the Highway of Tears, a staggering number of First Nation women have been murdered or gone missing. For many First Nations women, however, the Highway of Tears just keeps going, shearing its way across the country through our small towns and inner cities, bringing with it sexual exploitation and violence. Some 130 years later, the Highway still pushes itself mercilessly from the west coast, then across the Prairies, to run the length of this country. The problem cuts to the very core of Canada's long standing, abusive relationship with First Nation people.
An RCMP investigation into a U.S. man suspected in several killings along the so-called Highway of Tears in northern B.C
Canada's RCMP watchdog is initiating a probe into allegations that Mounties raped, tortured and neglected indigenous women
A northern B.C. NDP MP says a report describing allegations of abuse against aboriginal women by RCMP reinforces the need
RCMP in northwestern B.C. are looking into a frightening experience by a female hitchhiker, who had to jump from a moving