The second period was between 1945–1955, when Romanians moved after World War II, during Communist Romania, at a time when Romania was in a difficult period in its history. Another wave of Romanian emigration to Canada occurred after 1989 following the Romanian Revolution of 1989, when people obtained the right to leave Romania subsequent to the fall of Communism in Central and Eastern Europe.
In this period, 1,460,000 Romanian citizens left their country. The wave intensified after the Mineriad of 13–15 June 1990.
Moreover, Viorica Dancila mentioned the interest that "the agenda of the…
The first period was at the end of the 19th century and the beginning of the 20th century.
03/02/18The Ministry of Foreign Affairs (MFA) on Friday took over the chairmanship of the National Committee on International Humanitarian Law (CNDIU) from its predecessor at the committee's helm, the Ministry of Internal Affairs, the Foreign Ministry said in a release.
In 1957, was set up the Romanian Cultural Association of Hamilton, Ontario.
Romanians had discovered Canada towards the end of the 19th century, after Clifford Sifton – Minister of Home Affairs representing a Liberal government that had promised to populate the West – had visited Bukovina.
From 1886 to 1900, a group of Romanians established themselves to the Saskatchewan, at Clifford Sifton's advice.
Besides religious services, there was a cultural program and demonstrations of the early life of the Romanians in Canada.
The Romanian Orthodox parish in Boian has a Romanian ethnic museum housed on its premises. Mary Orthodox Church was proclaimed historical site by the authorities.