CCBR typically has 12-15 ongoing projects and has completed over 400 projects since 1982. Each project is guided by our commitment to impacting social change in practical and powerful ways. We conduct research with people not on people, cultivating respect with communities at every step of the process.
Projects can be searched for using words from the project title or using the service area, theme, or date range for the project. You can also type 'Service Area' or 'Theme' into the search bar to get a list of options in each of these fields.
The Working Together Project engaged partners in developing innovative approaches to improve the vocational and language skills of refugees in the workplace. CCBR led a developmental evaluation to maximize innovation by actively engaging stakeholders throughout the evaluation process. This evaluation was funded by Immigration, Refugees, and Citizenship Canada via Reception House of Waterloo Region.
This project will build capacity among organizations and groups who support refugees across Canada. The project was led by CCBR in partnership with the Evaluation Capacity Network at the University of Alberta and guided by a cross-stakeholder advisory group. There will be 3 phases for this 3-year project. Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada (IRCC) has provided project funding.
The purpose of this training and familiarization visit to Canada was to engage in learning about capacity for university-community engagement and build ongoing networking relationships between organizations active in community-based research. The project was funded by SILE.
This SSHRC-funded project was a two-year provincial research collaboration to study and promote partnerships among faith-based groups and government-funded immigrant settlement organizations. Research activities included surveys, focus groups and case studies, while knowledge mobilization activities promoted effective faith/settlement partnership within policy and practice.
During this nine-month research project, CCBR collaboratively explored the disruptive impact of the recent Syrian refugee crisis on the way local communities support newcomers. This was done in order to: 1) determine innovations in how local communities can better support refugees, and 2) determine how public policy can reinforce these innovations. This project was funded by SSHRC.
The purpose of the Bridging the Gap project was to reduce the systemic gender-based barriers that women face in business and to ensure equal opportunities for economic prosperity. This project was funded by Women’s Multicultural Resource and Counseling Centre of Durham (WMRCC).
The purpose of this evaluation was to assess the internship program for new Canadians in collaboration with the Waterloo Region Local Immigration Partnership and Conestoga College. The evaluation was funded by Region of Waterloo.
The Young Women and Cyber Violence Project was a 24-month evaluation project implemented by three frontline agencies to engage girls and young women aged 14–24 of diverse racial and ethno-cultural backgrounds across the City of Toronto to identify and address cyber-violence experienced by their peers. This evaluation was funded by St. Stephen’s House Youth Services.