What do the governments of Canada and Ontario have in common with a coalition of states from both U.S. coasts and the Midwest? They have all told Donald Trump to go to hell.
Deputy Prime Minister Chrystia Freeland, pictured on March 27, 2020, at a daily press briefing on the Hill in Ottawa, has been doing most of the heavy lifting for the Liberals these days, told U.S. President Donald Trump point blank that Canadians would decide when their border with the U.S. reopens—not Trump. Trump had earlier mused that he would like to see the border with Canada open as part of his economic recovery plan, writes Michael Harris. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
HALIFAX—What do the governments of Canada and Ontario have in common with a coalition of states from both U.S. coasts and the Midwest?
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Though many acknowledge Leslyn Lewis has demonstrated her political chops, her candidacy is still seen as a long shot in a race that some say will be driven by electability in the next general election.
'The core operating ideal within ... Ottawa is evidence-based policymaking and there are clearly other jurisdictions out there besides the U.S. that have done a better job in containing [the virus],' says Eric Miller.
Small Business Minister Mary Ng says the extent of her interactions with the organization was limited to that initial pitch, and did not extend to the since-cancelled contract for the student-grant program.