Postmedia journalist Mark Kennedy just wrote a book about who PM Stephen Harper really is away from the limelight. He found out that, behind closed doors, the PM is an ‘entirely different beast.’
And it’s time to take a much longer view at the consequences for Canada of federal budgets, argues Allan Maslove.
By rarely meeting with the provinces, Prime Minister Stephen Harper is accelerating a trend started by former Liberal prime minister Jean Chrétien in the 1990s of consulting less with the provinces.
‘China now has such a big economic footprint outside its borders that we do have to deal with China on these terms,’ says The Legacy of Tiananmen Square author Michel Cormier.
Segments of the six-part series for broadcast on CBC will be filmed inside Parliament Buildings and in neighbouring cities.
A number of staffers have made their debut on The Hill Times’ Terrific 25 Staffer Survey this year, including a number of NDP staffers.
Citizen Lab director Ron Deibert uncovers the multi-polar struggle for control in the information age.
Scott Taylor exposes the current battle in Canada, for veterans with PTSD, in new documentary Homecoming: The Casualties of War.
Editorial cartoonist Michael de Adder’s saucy Cabinet Shuffles is back.
Holocaust survivor Vera Gara has been publicly speaking about the Holocaust for 35 years at schools. She’s happy Ottawa will finally get the National Holocaust Monument.
Poverty and its related issues cost Canada at least $25-billion a year, according to the National Council of Welfare.
‘It’s the best barometer we have of interpersonal relations among political insiders in Ottawa,’ says Forum Research President Lorne Bozinoff.
Reg Whitaker talks about his book, Secret Service: Political Policing in Canada From the Fenians To Fortress America.
Former Liberal prime minister and finance minister Paul Martin reflects on the Liberals’ financial legacy and Conservatives’ missteps managing the economy.
The Liberal Party of Canada officially came into existence on July 1, 1867, upon the Confederation of Canada.
After 34 years of editing Quorum, Linda McLean and Trina Costantini-Powell, sometimes known as Thelma and Louise, have packed it in.