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British North America Act, 1867 - Constitution Act, 1867 | Wikipedia

Metis flag. Can also be an infinity symbol on a red background. As Canada's Supreme Court continues to legislate from the bench they recently decided that Canada has a constitutional and jurisdictional responsibility for Métis under s. 91(24) of the Constitution Act, 1867.

Canada Day is the national day of Canada, a federal statutory holiday celebrating the anniversary of the July 1, 1867, enactment of the British North America Act, 1867 (today called the Constitution Act, 1867), which united three colonies into a single country called Canada within the British Empire. Originally called Dominion Day , the holiday was renamed in 1982, the year the Canada Act was passed. Canada Day observances take place throughout Canada as well as among Canadians…

Canada Day - the national day of Canada, a federal statutory holiday celebrating the anniversary of the July 1, 1867, enactment of the British North America Act, 1867 (today called the Constitution Act, 1867), which united 3 colonies into a single country called Canada within the British Empire.

Canada Day 2008 Snowbirds over Parliament-Canada Day (French: Fête du Canada) is the national day of Canada, a federal statutory holiday celebrating the anniversary of the July 1, 1867, enactment of the British North America Act, 1867 (today called the Constitution Act, 1867), which united three colonies into a single country called Canada within the British Empire.

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Canada Day is celebrated annually on July 1 across Canada to celebrate the anniversary of the July 1, 1867 enactment of the Constitution Act, 1867. This act united three colonies into a single country called Canada within the British Empire.

July 28, 1868 The Fourteenth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, guaranteeing due process and the equal protection of the laws to former slaves, was declared in effect.

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Portrait d'Otto von Bismarck en 1836- L'Autriche battue est contrainte de se retirer de la Confédération germanique et ne peut s'opposer à la constitution de la Confédération d'Allemagne du Nord (15 déc 1866-16 avril 1867), sous l'hégémonie de la Prusse. En 1870 une guerre habilement provoquée par Bismarrck amène un désastre militaire pour la France et la chute de Napoléon III. Le traité de Francfort arrache à la France l'Alsace et la Lorraine (mai 1871).