Michael Harris says he gets criticized as someone who doesn’t like Prime Minister Stephen Harper, but he says he doesn’t know Mr. Harper or dislike him. He just doesn’t like what Mr. Harper has done to the country.
Justin Trudeau’s high ranking for both Most Valuable Politician and Least Valuable suggests ‘we’re in for a really brutal partisan election coming up,’ says Lorne Bozinoff.
Donald S. Macdonald: friend to all, including John Diefenbaker, enemy to almost none, this is the tall, devoted man we meet in this revealing book.
Leilah Nadir says Canada should have restricted its involvement to humanitarian assistance in Iraq.
Those inside the Ottawa bubble may think it’s Trudeau-light, but it’s not. It’s a forthright self-analysis of the many strands of influence that make up the man who would be our Prime Minister.
A pool table in the Confederation Building, a beer machine in the Hot Room: a look back at the good old days of 1989.
After a few years of sharing rides, we came to the unstated conclusion that we also shared a vision of newspapering.
People working in and around Parliament, government, and federal politics make up one big community, and The Hill Times helps bring them together.
It’s a 24-hour news environment now on the Hill, and we’ve adapted by adding daily reporting to our mix, but our focus remains on our beats and on respecting our sophisticated readers.
Party Central explores how political events on and off the Hill have changed over the last 25 years.
Most marketers aim, at all costs, to avoid the conflict between tribes. The political strategist relishes it and uses it to gain advantage. In fact, pissing off the opposing team is not only a sport in the political world, it’s a vital strategic tool.
Clive Veroni’s book Spin explains why marketers are now looking to savvy political strategists to learn how to move products.
An inside look at West Block renovations
Health Canada scientist Shiv Chopra, who spoke out about drug approvals, is still fighting for his job 10 years later.
For a time after his firing, former chief actuary of Canada Bernard Dussault said he was unable to find work in a federally- regulated industry reluctant to hire him.