205. K. Ishwarin, Canadian Families: Ethnic Variations (McGraw-Hill, 1980), at Chapter 1.
206. Ibid, at 11.
207. Patricia E. Pearcy, Youth/Criminal Gangs in British Columbia (Victoria, B.C.: Ministry of the Solicitor General, 1991), at 12-15.
208. Duryea and Grundison, Conflict and Culture.
209. Nann and Goldberg, The Legal Problems.
210. Ibid, at 28.
211. "Justice: Extending the Vision," conference proceedings, Victoria, B.C.: (March 2-5, 1992), at 100, 102.
212. For example, see discussion above on the work of the Law Courts Education Society in Vancouver.
213. Nann and Goldberg, The Legal Problems, at 44. 214 Etherington, Review of Multiculturalism.
215 Raj Anand, Visible Minorities and Access to Justice (Ottawa: Law Refonn Commission of Canada, 1991), at 1-3.
216. Glazer and Moynihan, Beyond the Melting Pot, Preface to the second edition, at 13, 16.
217. This suggestion should not only apply to family law issues, but might be of value for dealing with all types of justice matters.
218. Brian Etherington, W.A. Bogart, Maureen Irish and George Stewart, Preserving Identity by Having Many Identities: A Report on Multiculturalism and Access to Justice, prepared for the Departrnent of Justice Canada (Windsor: Faculty of Law, University of Windsor, 1991), at 62-63.
219. Gallup Canada, Inc., Focus Groups.
220. Law Courts Education Society, Comparative Justice.
221. Etherington, Review of Multiculturalism.
222. Audrey Macklin, "Foreign Domestic Worker: Surrogate Housewife of Mail Order Servant," McGill Law Journal, 37(3) (1992); and Maria Shin and Linda McLeod, Isolated, Afraid and Forgotten: The Service delivery Needs and Realities of Immigrant and Refugee Women Who are Battered (National Clearinghouse on Family Violence, 1990).
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