Articles Tagged ‘Canadian Politics’

  • The Canada Infrastructure Bank: Theft by Deception

    Canadian Politics

    Both the Liberal government and its Advisory Council on Economic Growth are head-over-heels for the Canada Infrastructure Bank (CIB), announcing with fresh-faced enthusiasm that it will be an innovative route for augmenting infrastructure finance, a flywheel of institutional capital participation, and an economic stimulus boon for the middle class.

  • An appeal to Green Party of Canada members

    Human Rights

    Without international pressure, Israel will continue to steal Palestinian land, demolish olive groves, build Jewish-only roads, imprison without due process and impose collective punishment on innocent Palestinians. It will continue to violate international law and dominate a defenceless people. Canadians cannot wash their hands of Palestinians’ plight.

  • Rafe Mair to Justin Trudeau: BC is not yours to give away

    Canadian Politics

    We’ve seen how your lot cares about BC. When we hear soothing words from industry and the federal government about how they will treat our assets with care and respect, we think of our sacred salmon, which has been at the mercy of industry and the federal government – a government flooding our waters with diseased foreign fish to this day – ever since Confederation.

  • Tell Trudeau to reject the Trans-Pacific Partnership!

    Globalization

    Winnipeggers attended a townhall meeting at the University of Winnipeg about the Trans-Pacific Partnership, a multilateral trade agreement that threatens our jobs, our environment and our sovereignty. Hosted by the Canadian Labour Congress, the panel included President Hassan Yussuff President, Canadian Labour Congress President Maude Barlow and many more.

  • Maude Barlow: Government Neglect, Corporate Abuse, and Canada’s Water Crisis

    Environment

    Council of Canadians Chair Maude Barlow discusses her latest book, Boiling Point: Government Neglect, Corporate Abuse, and Canada’s Water Crisis with Paul Moist at McNally Robinson Booksellers. Barlow is one of the world’s foremost water activists and she has been on the front lines of the world’s water crises for the past 20 years.

  • Trudeau’s promises unravel in legal battle over Indigenous rights

    Canadian Politics

    Justin Trudeau’s Liberal Party campaigned on the promise of a “renewed, nation-to-nation relationship” between the government and Indigenous communities. Trudeau promised the Assembly of First Nations that he would govern “not only in accordance with constitutional obligations, but also with those enshrined in the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples.”

  • Basic income: libertarian wedge or a plank towards a socialist future?

    Labour

    In recent years, the popularity of a basic Income (BI), has grown. Fittingly, the topic has garnered thoughtful debate and analysis from across the Canadian left, including in the Summer 2016 issue of Canadian Dimension, where the concept was explored both as potential policy, but also as part of a broader philosophical and ideological discussion.

  • Yves Engler: A Propaganda System

    Canadian Politics

    Author, journalist and activist Yves Engler was at the University of Winnipeg to promote his most recent book, A Propaganda System: How Canada’s government, corporations, media and academia sell war and exploitation, released recently by Fernwood Publishing and RED Publishing. Yves has published eight other books and written hundreds of articles in less than a decade.

  • The Munk School of Global Affairs and University Propaganda

    Education

    The Munk School of Global Affairs reveals much about the state of foreign-policy debate in this country. Among 35 million Canadians, the University of Toronto would be hard pressed to find a less credible source of support for the study of international affairs. Peter Munk is a right wing ideologue and mining magnate with an important personal stake in a particular foreign policy.

  • Rebel Youth offers depth but lacks dimension

    Rebel Youth is ordered by two claims. The first is that the explosion of defiant youthful anti-authoritarianism in the cultural arena, rebellious uprisings of young wildcat strikers in 1965-1966, the rise of New Left opposition and protest, and young radicals’ support for a series of 1969-1972 strikes need all be understood as “aspects of a single youth phenomenon.”

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