Joshua Boyle wants to know what went wrong during his purported humanitarian mission in Afghanistan that he considered to be so safe he brought along his very pregnant wife, despite admittedly diving deep into 'enemy' territory.But Angelo Persichilli writes that he wants to know why Mr. Boyle felt safe in the country and who was supposed to protect him there?
Bamiyan Valley, Afghanistan. Questions continue to emerge on why Canadian Joshua Boyle travelled deep into Afghanistan territory controlled by the Taliban along with his very pregnant wife, American Caitlan Coleman, some five years ago, after the couple and their three children were freed from their Taliban-linked kidnappers earlier this month. Carl Montgomery/Wikimedia photograph
“Taking your pregnant wife to a very dangerous place, to me, and the kind of person I am, is unconscionable.”
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One thing is clear, marketing experts say Andrew Scheer will have to be more animated when he debates against Justin Trudeau, especially with his former leadership rival, Maxime Bernier, now in the mix.
Conservative Sen. Denise Batters says it was necessary to discuss matters in private to protect the confidentiality of victims, while Independents say it would have been possible to strike a balance and be transparent.
A culmination of three years of work, the book takes stock of challenges facing Canadian democracy, including the decline of Cabinet government, centralization of the PMO, and 'fault lines' in the public service.
Liberal MP Larry Bagnell says he thinks the timing wasn't due to the federal government's framework on the Arctic and Canada's North being rushed, but rather waiting on territorial partners co-developing the package.