December 6, 2014
In his recent trip to Canada, Governor Christie said “I’ve gotten the impression over time, watching American foreign policy, that Canada has been an afterthought……I don’t think we pay enough attention to this relationship as Americans in general. I’ve made a very conscious decision to come to Canada and to come here to Alberta because we should treat our friends with both respect and attention.”
This statement comes on the heels of a recent tri-national agreement by the National Council of Architectural Registration Boards (NCARB), Canadian Licensing Authorities (CALA), and the Federacion de Colegios de Architectos de la Republica Mexicana (FCARM), making it possible for architects to work across North American boarders.
With all of this in mind, it is time for the State of New Jersey to take specific action to address New Jersey’s relationship Canada relative to the practice of architecture. Specifically, the New Jersey Chapter of the American Institute of Architects renews its call for the State of New Jersey to resolve impediments to cross border licensure with Canada, and stands ready and willing to work with all relevant parties to find a workable solution for New Jersey.
By Bruce Turner AIA | Posted in AIA-NJ News, Architecture in NJ, Codes & Regulations, Editorial, Legislative & Government Affairs, Practice Management, Uncategorized | Tagged: AIA, AIA New Jersey, aianj, Architectural Reciprocity, CALA, Canadian Licensing Authorities, Comity with Canada, FCARM, Federacion de Colegios de Architectos de la Republica Mexicana, National Council of Architectural Registration Boards, ncarb | Comments (0)
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