The Canadian Museum of History would like to congratulate Elizabeth Goger, Vice President, Human Resources, for being named Human Resources Professional of the Year at the Vision Awards Gala, held yesterday in Ottawa.
Ms. Goger was presented with the prestigious Mercer Vision Award for Human Resources Professional of the Year. The Mercer Vision Award recognizes a practitioner who has contributed to the credibility and legitimacy of the Human Resources role through exemplary practices, commitment to Human Resources principles, unparalleled performance and continued professional development in the area of Human Resources expertise, and who serves as a personal and professional role model.
“Elizabeth’s extreme dedication to her work, her exceptional skills within the field of human resources management, her extensive impact in the national cultural sector and her many personal strengths render her an outstanding leader in this field,” said Mark O’Neill, President and CEO of the Canadian Museum of History. “In addition to leading human resources management at our organization, she is recognized as a leader and a source of wise counsel within the national cultural sector’s human resources field.”
Elizabeth Goger is the Vice President, Human Resources at the Canadian Museum of History, where she provides overall strategic direction and leadership for all activities relating to the management of human resources at both the Canadian Museum of History and the Canadian War Museum. She has more than 25 years of experience in this field. Before joining the Museum in 1999, Ms. Goger was the Manager, Corporate Human Resources at the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation.
The Museum is delighted that Ms. Goger received this prestigious award and thanks her for her numerous contributions to our two national museums, the Canadian Museum of History and the Canadian War Museum.
The Canadian Museum of History operates the Canadian Museum of History, the Canadian War Museum and the Virtual Museum of New France. Together, these Museums function as centres for research and public information on the history of Canada. Their principal role is to enhance Canadians’ knowledge, understanding and appreciation of the events, experiences, people and objects that have shaped Canada’s history and identity.