15) Jamie Swift, Mira Dineen and the dedicated folks at the Interfaith Social Assistance Reform Coalition (ISARC) contribute to the production of a counter-hegemonic discourse of poverty that, more than ever, is desperately needed in Ontario.
What does ISARC stand for?
ISARC stands for Interfaith Social Assistance Reform Coalition (Canada)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of ISARC
We have 4 other meanings of ISARC in our Acronym Attic
- Inverse Sidelooking Airborne Radar
- Inverse Synthetic-Aperture Radar
- Institut Supérieur de l'Agriculture Rhône-Alpes (French: Rhone-Alpes Higher Institute of Agriculture; Rhone-Alpes, France)
- International Symposium on Autonomous Robots and Agents
- Idriss Stelley Action Resource Center (San Francisco, CA)
- Illinois Search and Rescue Counsel
- India SME (Small and Medium Enterprise) Asset Reconstruction Company Ltd. (Mumbai, India)
- Information Systems Architects (UK)
- Installation Shipping And Receiving Capability
- Intelligence Surveillance and Reconnaissance Cell
- International Symposium on Automation and Robotics in Construction
- Iraqi Society for Alternative and Renewable Energy Sources and Techniques
- Independent Schools Association of Rhode Island (Providence, RI)
- Indonesian Swampland Agriculture Research Institute (Indonesia)
- Internationally Shared Aquifer Resources Management
- Indigenous Sport and Active Recreation Program (Australia)
- International Society for the Advancement of Respiratory Psychophysiology
- International Sailing and Racing Rules
- Institut Fédératif Saint-Antoine de Recherche sur la Santé
- Institute for Space Applications and Remote Sensing (Greece)
Samples in periodicals archive:
In a letter written under the banner of the Interfaith Social Assistance Reform Coalition, an association of 19 groups encompassing Buddhist, Christian (including the Presbyterian Church), Hindu, Islamic and Jewish beliefs, the faith leaders wrote: "We believe the true stature of our society is not measured by how we treat those who are perceived to be 'successful,' but rather by the degree we are prepared to safeguard and ensure the inclusion and contribution of these, the forgotten ones in our midst.