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写真 | 2021年 06月 3日 22:22 JST

Remains of 215 children found at indigenous residential school in Canada

People listen to speakers during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021. The Tk'emlúps te Secwe´pemc indigenous nation announced last week it had found the remains of 215 children, some as young as three, buried at the site of the Kamloops Indian Residential School in British Columbia, once Canada's largest such school.

 REUTERS/Jennifer Gauthier

People listen to speakers during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021. The Tk'emlúps temore

People listen to speakers during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021. The Tk'emlúps te Secwe´pemc indigenous nation announced last week it had found the remains of 215 children, some as young as three, buried at the site of the Kamloops Indian Residential School in British Columbia, once Canada's largest such school.  REUTERS/Jennifer Gauthier
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Pairs of children's shoes and toys are seen at a memorial in front of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada, May 31, 2021. Between 1831 and 1996, Canada's residential school system forcibly separated about 150,000 children from their homes and subjected them to abuse, rape and malnutrition at schools across the country in what the Truth and Reconciliation Commission in 2015 called "cultural genocide." Run by the government and church groups, the schools' stated aim was to assimilate indigenous children.

REUTERS/Dennis Owen

Pairs of children's shoes and toys are seen at a memorial in front of the former Kamloops Indian Residential Smore

Pairs of children's shoes and toys are seen at a memorial in front of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada, May 31, 2021. Between 1831 and 1996, Canada's residential school system forcibly separated about 150,000 children from their homes and subjected them to abuse, rape and malnutrition at schools across the country in what the Truth and Reconciliation Commission in 2015 called "cultural genocide." Run by the government and church groups, the schools' stated aim was to assimilate indigenous children. REUTERS/Dennis Owen
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A girl looks up at the defaced statue of Egerton Ryerson, considered an architect of Canada's residential indigenous school system, at Ryerson University in Toronto, Ontario, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Chris Helgren

A girl looks up at the defaced statue of Egerton Ryerson, considered an architect of Canada's residential indimore

A girl looks up at the defaced statue of Egerton Ryerson, considered an architect of Canada's residential indigenous school system, at Ryerson University in Toronto, Ontario, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Chris Helgren
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Kamloops residents and First Nations people gather to listen to drummers and singers at a memorial in front of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada May 31, 2021. Saa Hiil Thut, who spent his teenage years at the Kamloops Indian Residential School, remembers the hunger, the loneliness and the fear. "My life became hateful to me," the 72-year-old St’at’imc Nation member told Reuters. He was sexually abused by one of the staff, he said, and remembers lying in bed in the silent dormitory, weeping. "I couldn't help but think it's monsters that done this, to put bodies in an unmarked grave site."

REUTERS/Dennis Owen

Kamloops residents and First Nations people gather to listen to drummers and singers at a memorial in front ofmore

Kamloops residents and First Nations people gather to listen to drummers and singers at a memorial in front of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada May 31, 2021. Saa Hiil Thut, who spent his teenage years at the Kamloops Indian Residential School, remembers the hunger, the loneliness and the fear. "My life became hateful to me," the 72-year-old St’at’imc Nation member told Reuters. He was sexually abused by one of the staff, he said, and remembers lying in bed in the silent dormitory, weeping. "I couldn't help but think it's monsters that done this, to put bodies in an unmarked grave site." REUTERS/Dennis Owen
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People listen to speakers during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Jennifer Gauthier

People listen to speakers during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Jennifemore

People listen to speakers during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Jennifer Gauthier
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The main administrative building at the Kamloops Indian Residential School is seen in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada circa 1970. Amid growing outrage, the federal government said on Wednesday it will urgently disburse money promised two years ago to indigenous communities that want to search former school sites for the remains of children. In 2019, the government promised C$33.8 million ($28.1 million) over three years to support, among other things, locating the bodies of children who attended the schools. Of that, C$27.1 million has yet to be spent.

Library and Archives Canada/Handout via REUTERS

The main administrative building at the Kamloops Indian Residential School is seen in Kamloops, British Columbmore

The main administrative building at the Kamloops Indian Residential School is seen in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada circa 1970. Amid growing outrage, the federal government said on Wednesday it will urgently disburse money promised two years ago to indigenous communities that want to search former school sites for the remains of children. In 2019, the government promised C$33.8 million ($28.1 million) over three years to support, among other things, locating the bodies of children who attended the schools. Of that, C$27.1 million has yet to be spent. Library and Archives Canada/Handout via REUTERS
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A drum circle is held during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Jennifer Gauthier

A drum circle is held during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Jennifer Gamore

A drum circle is held during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Jennifer Gauthier
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Red paint covers the defaced Ryerson University statue of Egerton Ryerson, considered an architect of Canada's residential indigenous school system, in Toronto, Ontario, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Chris Helgren

Red paint covers the defaced Ryerson University statue of Egerton Ryerson, considered an architect of Canada'smore

Red paint covers the defaced Ryerson University statue of Egerton Ryerson, considered an architect of Canada's residential indigenous school system, in Toronto, Ontario, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Chris Helgren
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The grounds of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School are seen in a satellite photograph taken over Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada May 21, 2021. Elizabeth Prosser, the youngest of 13, was the only one of her siblings not to attend Kamloops Indian Residential School. But the now-55-year-old, a member of the Tsal’alh nation, felt the school’s ripple effects. Two of her older brothers, subjected to verbal, physical and sexual abuse at the school, turned that treatment on her, she said. "It just tore us apart. When do we get compensated for stuff like that? ... It destroyed my life."

Maxar Technologies/Handout via REUTERS

The grounds of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School are seen in a satellite photograph taken over Kammore

The grounds of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School are seen in a satellite photograph taken over Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada May 21, 2021. Elizabeth Prosser, the youngest of 13, was the only one of her siblings not to attend Kamloops Indian Residential School. But the now-55-year-old, a member of the Tsal’alh nation, felt the school’s ripple effects. Two of her older brothers, subjected to verbal, physical and sexual abuse at the school, turned that treatment on her, she said. "It just tore us apart. When do we get compensated for stuff like that? ... It destroyed my life." Maxar Technologies/Handout via REUTERS
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Kamloops residents and First Nations people gather to listen to drummers and singers at a memorial in front of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada May 31, 2021. Marta Hurtado, spokeswoman for the U.N. Human Rights Office, called the school discovery "shocking" and called on the Canadian government to "redouble efforts to find the whereabouts of missing children, including by searching unmarked graves." She also called for a legal entity to protect and manage burial sites.

REUTERS/Dennis Owen

Kamloops residents and First Nations people gather to listen to drummers and singers at a memorial in front ofmore

Kamloops residents and First Nations people gather to listen to drummers and singers at a memorial in front of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada May 31, 2021. Marta Hurtado, spokeswoman for the U.N. Human Rights Office, called the school discovery "shocking" and called on the Canadian government to "redouble efforts to find the whereabouts of missing children, including by searching unmarked graves." She also called for a legal entity to protect and manage burial sites. REUTERS/Dennis Owen
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People listen as Mary Point of Musqueam performs the paddle song during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Jennifer Gauthier

People listen as Mary Point of Musqueam performs the paddle song during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbiamore

People listen as Mary Point of Musqueam performs the paddle song during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Jennifer Gauthier
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Children's shoes line the base of the defaced Ryerson University statue of Egerton Ryerson, considered an architect of Canada's residential indigenous school system, in Toronto, Ontario, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Chris Helgren

Children's shoes line the base of the defaced Ryerson University statue of Egerton Ryerson, considered an archmore

Children's shoes line the base of the defaced Ryerson University statue of Egerton Ryerson, considered an architect of Canada's residential indigenous school system, in Toronto, Ontario, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Chris Helgren
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Mary Point of Musqueam performs the paddle song during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Jennifer Gauthier

Mary Point of Musqueam performs the paddle song during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, more

Mary Point of Musqueam performs the paddle song during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Jennifer Gauthier
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People walk past a memorial in front of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School, in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada May 31, 2021. Judy Wilson, Chief of the Neskonlith Indian Band, said her father was five years old, out fishing for trout with his older sister, when the local Indian agent grabbed them, put them in a cattle cart and took them to Kamloops. He was separated from his sister, shaved, deloused, and beaten for speaking his own language.

REUTERS/Dennis Owen

People walk past a memorial in front of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School, in Kamloops, British Comore

People walk past a memorial in front of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School, in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada May 31, 2021. Judy Wilson, Chief of the Neskonlith Indian Band, said her father was five years old, out fishing for trout with his older sister, when the local Indian agent grabbed them, put them in a cattle cart and took them to Kamloops. He was separated from his sister, shaved, deloused, and beaten for speaking his own language. REUTERS/Dennis Owen
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A man stands with his son in front of a monument to the survivors of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada May 29, 2021. Wilson said she wants to see an independent investigation of this burial site and others, possibly involving the United Nations. "This is a larger story beyond residential schools. They broke down our family structures, our governance, our nations, our communities. It's a travesty that our children bore the brunt of that genocide," she said. "Our villages were like ghost villages, with no children."

REUTERS/Dennis Owen

A man stands with his son in front of a monument to the survivors of the former Kamloops Indian Residential Scmore

A man stands with his son in front of a monument to the survivors of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada May 29, 2021. Wilson said she wants to see an independent investigation of this burial site and others, possibly involving the United Nations. "This is a larger story beyond residential schools. They broke down our family structures, our governance, our nations, our communities. It's a travesty that our children bore the brunt of that genocide," she said. "Our villages were like ghost villages, with no children." REUTERS/Dennis Owen
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Children's shoes line the base of the defaced Ryerson University statue of Egerton Ryerson in Toronto, Ontario, Canada June 2, 2021. The Catholic Church ran many of the schools, and the Vatican has not apologized. On Wednesday, Vancouver Archbishop J. Michael Miller said on Twitter "The Church was unquestionably wrong" and his archdiocese would be transparent with its archives and records regarding residential schools.

REUTERS/Chris Helgren

Children's shoes line the base of the defaced Ryerson University statue of Egerton Ryerson in Toronto, Ontariomore

Children's shoes line the base of the defaced Ryerson University statue of Egerton Ryerson in Toronto, Ontario, Canada June 2, 2021. The Catholic Church ran many of the schools, and the Vatican has not apologized. On Wednesday, Vancouver Archbishop J. Michael Miller said on Twitter "The Church was unquestionably wrong" and his archdiocese would be transparent with its archives and records regarding residential schools. REUTERS/Chris Helgren
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A First Nations family views the defaced Ryerson University statue of Egerton Ryerson, considered an architect of Canada's residential indigenous school system, in Toronto, Ontario, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Chris Helgren

A First Nations family views the defaced Ryerson University statue of Egerton Ryerson, considered an architectmore

A First Nations family views the defaced Ryerson University statue of Egerton Ryerson, considered an architect of Canada's residential indigenous school system, in Toronto, Ontario, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Chris Helgren
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Benjamin Durocher of Vancouver Island (Ditidaht) drums during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Jennifer Gauthier

Benjamin Durocher of Vancouver Island (Ditidaht) drums during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada Jmore

Benjamin Durocher of Vancouver Island (Ditidaht) drums during a vigil in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada June 2, 2021.  REUTERS/Jennifer Gauthier
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Kamloops residents and First Nations people gather to listen to drummers and singers at a memorial in front of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada May 31, 2021. REUTERS/Dennis Owen

Kamloops residents and First Nations people gather to listen to drummers and singers at a memorial in front ofmore

Kamloops residents and First Nations people gather to listen to drummers and singers at a memorial in front of the former Kamloops Indian Residential School in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada May 31, 2021. REUTERS/Dennis Owen
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A new classroom building at the Kamloops Indian Residential School is seen in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada circa 1950.   Library and Archives Canada/Handout via REUTERS

A new classroom building at the Kamloops Indian Residential School is seen in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canamore

A new classroom building at the Kamloops Indian Residential School is seen in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada circa 1950.   Library and Archives Canada/Handout via REUTERS
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Canada's national flag flies at half-mast at the British Columbia Legislature in Victoria, May 30, 2021. Legislative Assembly of BC/Handout via REUTERS

Canada's national flag flies at half-mast at the British Columbia Legislature in Victoria, May 30, 2021. Legismore

Canada's national flag flies at half-mast at the British Columbia Legislature in Victoria, May 30, 2021. Legislative Assembly of BC/Handout via REUTERS
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