What’s driving this 'Harpermania' are two opposing emotional sentiments: nostalgia and anti-nostalgia.
Then-prime minister Stephen Harper, pictured on Oct. 16, 2015, campaigning in Frdericton, N.B. It’s easy to see then why Harper still looms in the background like a conservative colossus; his experience, combined with his articulateness and insightful nature, still make him the country’s most credible spokesman for conservative thought and for conservative opinion, writes Gerry Nicholls. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
OAKVILLE, ONT.—When you hear the name “Stephen Harper,” the last word that springs to mind is “charismatic.”
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Charting the CBC’s challenging present and uncertain future Charting the CBC's challenging present and uncertain future: Where it has been and where it is going provides an insider profile of the struggles faced by Canada’s public broadcaster in the 21st century.
Just over $48.5-million was added to the Privy Council Office’s budget for 'communications and marketing (COVID-19)' in the most recent round of supplementary estimates, which were passed by Parliament on June 17.
The PMO declined to provide a specific breakdown of self-identified Black staffers among cabinet offices when asked, but says it plans to circulate further voluntary surveys to better understand its staff ‘later this sum