The peace train is rolling in the Korean Peninsula. Countries such as Canada that traditionally take their cue from the U.S. might want to hop aboard—even if Trump doesn’t.
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un and South Korean President Moon Jae-In, pictured on April 27 in Panmunjeom at their historic meeting. The upcoming June 12 summit in Singapore between Donald Trump and Kim Jong Un will be important. No question about that. America is a major force in the region. As well, it and other members of the 1950-53 UN Command (including Canada) are still technically at war with North Korea, writes Thomas Walkom. Photo courtesy of Flickr
TORONTO—Donald Trump has threatened to walk out of nuclear talks with North Korea unless Washington gets everything it wants. He may be too late.
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Gerald Butts has removed himself from the daily political grind of strategizing how to keep the Liberals in power. But observers say it's unlikely he will be consigned to watch the campaign unfold from the sidelines.
SNC-Lavalin risks a takeover if it's convicted. But aside from likely outrage in Quebec, Ottawa can find other builders for its infrastructure plans if the company is banned from bidding on federal contracts, experts say
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