The information was from her mother's child welfare records, some of it dating back to the 1980s.

The audit revealed that while three of the six employees had a work-related purpose for accessing the files, the other three did not.

"Appropriate steps were taken by the North Peace Tribal Council to address this matter with these three employees," the report says. Steve Courtoreille, the tribal council's CEO, told CBC the council's response has been appropriate but refused to discuss the matter further.

Then we look to identify ways to measure the campaign’s effectiveness through a Return on Investment analysis.

In that way, you will know whether your money has been well spent.

There were examples of troubling interactions with her daughters. With no clues about who was behind the letter, Courtoreille filed a complaint with the Office of the Information and Privacy Commissioner of Alberta. The department got involved because it contracts with the North Peace Tribal Council to provide services to First Nations families.

It also provides the tribal council with computer access to child welfare files.

The emailed statement doesn't say anything about Anna Courtoreille's assertion that she didn't receive the written apology the FOIP investigation recommended.

Anna Courtoreille fears others in her small community know about her personal information.

The information contained in the letter dated back to a time she was a young mother living in the Beaver First Nation's Child Lake community, east of High Level.

With parents who had suffered their own torture in residential schools, she had endured a tough childhood herself and was fighting addictions. Now she is sober and trained as an addictions counsellor.

The audit identified that six employees from the North Peace Tribal Council had accessed Courtoreille's files.