Politics goes through phases, but when will the willingness of voters to embrace the leadership of would-be autocrats fade as the negative impact becomes undeniable?
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s Liberals promised in 2015 to take handguns and assault weapons ‘off our streets,’ but have made only limited progress in the face of strong opposition.
U.S. demographics are changing, and one has to think that the obsession with guns is part of the waning fantasy of past greatness at the heart of what President Donald Trump is selling.
In the U.S., the white supremacy movement hasn’t bothered to hide the sense of licence created by Trump.
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s free-form approach can be seen as far back as the mid-1980s when he switched his stance from conservative to social democrat to win the presidency of the prestigious Oxford Union.
Unfortunately, Donald Trump may only be getting rolling as he bets his anger-based, divisive election blitz can overcome his historically low popularity ratings come November 2020.
It may have been unintentional, but the premiers helped define some issues that Canadians need to sort out before the Oct. 21 election.
The development of Lindenlea, a neighbourhood of about 160 lots on the highest point in the city, was unlike any other in Canada.