Official intelligence agencies in both Canada and the United States are likely concerned with what they've seen from the Trump administration, say experts.
Trump controversies could affect how Canada shares info, says ex-CSIS official
Most current and present officials connected with Canadian intelligence say fundamental relationships with U.S. agencies remain strong.
Liberals’ black caucus members visit Casey’s Nova Scotia riding after his constituency staffer faces racism
Racist comments became more explicit after U.S. President Donald Trump's election, says Liberal MP Bill Casey.
‘I’m writing articles, and I’m being tried as a terrorist,’ exiled writers in Canada pushing feds for quicker refugee processing of families
A Turkish journalist’s wife and three kids are moving from place to place in Turkey for their safety. It should be easier to bring people like them to Canada, says PEN Canada.
Is Trudeau’s climate plan up in smoke?
Stephen Harper’s approach to climate change, while not stated so bluntly, was 'let the market fix it.' Justin Trudeau was more ambitious, more socially responsible, more ready to act—or so he promised. But his meek actions don’t match his bold rhetoric. Like Harper, it looks as if he, too, will be letting the market fix it.
Anne and George Brown: parents of Canadian federalism
While George Brown’s personal life worked out as happily as he could have wished, the Canadian federalism he parented took a turn neither he, John A. Macdonald or George-Étienne Cartier had anticipated. As in the domestic sphere, even successful political marriages have unexpected surprises.
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Sloan, Charlotte Cardin draw crowd to Hill, and beer, good weather keep them happy
Guests sipped on Dominion City beers or handcrafted cocktails. FYI, Dominion City beers will now be sold in cans.
Liberal Senator Mobina Jaffer hands out her homemade mini gulab jamuns, which she worked eight hours to prepare, at the Asian Heritage Month reception last week at the Sir John A. MacDonald Building.
It’s not everyday you meet a tattooed Senator who makes Indian sweets from scratch
I travelled to six countries over the course of an evening at last week’s Asian Heritage Month party on the Hill.
Mexican envoy Agustín García-López Loaeza says he accomplished what he came here to do, so now he’s moving on.
Brown people need a grand story, and there’s no one deﬁnitive account
Kamal Al-Solaylee is an associate professor at the School of Journalism at Ryerson University. His first book Intolerable: A Memoir of Extremes won the Toronto Book Award and was a finalist for the Hilary Weston Writers’ Trust Prize for Nonfiction, a Lambda Literary Award, and CBC’s Canada Reads. Born in Yemen, Al-Solaylee was the national theatre critic for The Globe and Mail and holds a PhD in Victorian literature from the University of Nottingham. He lives in Toronto. Al-Solaylee is shortlisted for the Writers’ Trust’s Shaughnessy Cohen Prize for Political Writing for his book Brown: What Being Brown in the World Today Means (to Everyone), published by HarperCollins Canada. The Shaughnessy Cohen Prize winner will be announced at the Politics & the Pen gala in Ottawa on May 10.