Nominations are now being accepted for the following CIP Director positions for 2022:

  • BC/YK (3-year term)
  • Atlantic (3-year term)
  • Fellow (3-year term)
  • Director-at-Large (3-year term)
  • Director-at-Large (2-year term)
  • Quebec (2-year term)
  • Student (2-year term)

All nominees for the regional (BC/YK, Atlantic, and Quebec) and Fellows positions must be CIP members in good standing. The Director-at-Large position is open to non-members.
Full details and nomination forms:

The deadline to apply is May 11, 2022, 3:00 PM ET. Please email completed forms to CIP’s Nominations Subcommittee at
CIP is committed to be a diverse and inclusive organization and believes the planning profession must be genuinely representative of the society in which it works. CIP strives to reflect its membership and that of the Canadian population, and strongly encourages nominations from those who will contribute to the diversity of our leadership. CIP is a proud signatory of the Government of Canada’s 50-30 Challenge[i] and offers equal volunteer opportunities to all qualified individuals without regard to race, colour, ethnicity, religion, gender, age, national origin, disability, sexual orientation, or appearance.

Electronic voting for the Directors to appear on the 2022/2025 Board of Directors slate will take place before the next annual general meeting of members. These results, representing the will of the membership, must be officially ratified at the CIP Annual General Meeting on July 8, 2022.

[i] The 50 – 30 Challenge asks that organizations aspire to two goals:
·       Gender parity (“50%”) on Canadian board(s) and senior management; and
·       Significant representation (“30%”) on Canadian board(s) and senior management of other under-represented groups, including racialized persons, people living with disabilities (including invisible and episodic disabilities) and members of the LGBTQ2 community. The program and participants recognize that First Nations, Inuit and Métis peoples as founding peoples of Canada are under-represented in positions of economic influence and leadership.