End of Growth author and former CIBC chief economist Jeff Rubin tells The Hill Times that Canada’s Dutch Disease is going to make Rae Days seem like a good idea.
Janice Williamson says Omar Khadr, Oh Canada tries to ‘unearth a better truth’ about the Omar Khadr story.
Children on the Hill offers 34 childcare spots for children aged 18 months to five years old. And it’s been doing so since 1981.
Thieves of Bay Street author Bruce Livesey tells The Hill Times about the dark side of Canada’s financial system.
Andrew Scheer, 33, is inspired by Margaret Thatcher, still seeks advice from former House Speaker Peter Milliken, and says he’s doing his best to improve the tone in the Commons, despite what the critics say.
SOCKO system to stay on message when speaking or writing is a good one.
CBC The National reporter Nahlah Ayed talks about living in a Palestinian refugee camp, the oppression of ordinary Arabs, and reporting in the Middle East today as a Canadian of Palestinian descent who speaks Arabic fluently.
But Richard Stursberg says it’s time to have a serious discussion about the CBC, fund it properly, and move on.
Zabia Chamberlain, who claims she was harassed by her boss at HRSDC, is fighting for her financial security and for closure.
The Hill Times 20th Annual Politically Savvy Survey, conducted for the first time this year by Angus Reid.
Warm weather sidelines downhill-ice-racing MPs at Quebec City event.
OpenText’s Tom Jenkins says government must now work as ‘convening power’ and bring research and commercial sectors together.
‘Sir Winston Churchill’s Parliamentary address is perhaps one of the more historically significant events our Parliament has witnessed,’ says House Speaker Andrew Scheer of the Dec. 30, 1941 speech.
Angelo Persichilli resigns from the PMO after seven months in one of the busiest jobs in government. Andrew MacDougall steps in officially.
‘There’s a lot more pressure today,’ for media on Parliament Hill, says outgoing gallery clerk Jean Labelle.
Despite spectre of cuts to arts funding and unpopular copyright reforms, Canada’s artistic community gives James Moore positive reviews for commitment to $85-billion industry.
Heritage Minister James Moore says the federal government’s top priority is the economy, and creating jobs and growth. He says that includes arts and culture.
Federal funding for arts and culture has stabilized in recent years, but James Moore has warned that his department will face the deepest cuts in 2012.
Feds call Crown revival a celebration of Canadian history, but observers call it a ‘political exercise.’
Canada would not exist had the American invasion not been repelled during the War of 1812, and for that reason, the war is a defining chapter in our country’s history,’ says Canadian Heritage Minister James Moore.