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Christopher Dornan

Christopher Dornan taught for 33 years in the School of Journalism and Communication at Carleton University. He is the co-editor, with Jon Pammett, of The Canadian Federal Election of 2021, to be published this month by McGill-Queen's University Press.

FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | May 6, 2024
Not Here: Why American Democracy is Eroding and How Canada Can Protect Itself, by Rob Goodman, and Canada: Beyond Grudges, Grievances, and Disunity, by Donald J. Savoie, McGill-Queen’s University Press. Book covers courtesy Simon & Schuster Canada and McGill-Queen's University Press
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | May 6, 2024
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | May 6, 2024
Not Here: Why American Democracy is Eroding and How Canada Can Protect Itself, by Rob Goodman, and Canada: Beyond Grudges, Grievances, and Disunity, by Donald J. Savoie, McGill-Queen’s University Press. Book covers courtesy Simon & Schuster Canada and McGill-Queen's University Press
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | March 11, 2024
Martin Baron, former editor of The Washington Post, and author of Collision of Power: Trump, Bezos, and The Washington Post. Photograph courtesy of Wikimedia Commons
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | March 11, 2024
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | March 11, 2024
Martin Baron, former editor of The Washington Post, and author of Collision of Power: Trump, Bezos, and The Washington Post. Photograph courtesy of Wikimedia Commons
Opinion | BY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | December 11, 2023
Justice Minister Arif Virani speaks with reporters after the Liberal cabinet meeting in West Block on Sept. 19, 2023. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
Opinion | BY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | December 11, 2023
Opinion | BY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | December 11, 2023
Justice Minister Arif Virani speaks with reporters after the Liberal cabinet meeting in West Block on Sept. 19, 2023. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
Opinion | BY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | July 12, 2023
Conservative Leader Pierre Poilievre, pictured in a Hill scrum, insists that his contempt for the CBC ensnares the broadcaster in a conflict of interest. It should recuse itself from the national conversation. He de-authorizes it, writes Chris Dornan. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
Opinion | BY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | July 12, 2023
Opinion | BY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | July 12, 2023
Conservative Leader Pierre Poilievre, pictured in a Hill scrum, insists that his contempt for the CBC ensnares the broadcaster in a conflict of interest. It should recuse itself from the national conversation. He de-authorizes it, writes Chris Dornan. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | December 19, 2022
Then-U.S. president Donald Trump and Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, pictured June 8, 2018, at the G7 meeting in Quebec. Twitter has assumed a centrality of place in the political theatre, becoming over the span of a few short years, the main stage on which the cut and thrust of partisan duelling plays out. Photograph courtesy of Global Affairs Canada
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | December 19, 2022
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | December 19, 2022
Then-U.S. president Donald Trump and Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, pictured June 8, 2018, at the G7 meeting in Quebec. Twitter has assumed a centrality of place in the political theatre, becoming over the span of a few short years, the main stage on which the cut and thrust of partisan duelling plays out. Photograph courtesy of Global Affairs Canada
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | December 19, 2022
The Prime Minister's Office, in Ottawa. Donald Savoie argues that the modern-day government bureaucracy and line departments have made nobodies of MPs and flunkies of cabinet ministers, which only exacerbates public disenchantment with democracy. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | December 19, 2022
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | December 19, 2022
The Prime Minister's Office, in Ottawa. Donald Savoie argues that the modern-day government bureaucracy and line departments have made nobodies of MPs and flunkies of cabinet ministers, which only exacerbates public disenchantment with democracy. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | September 7, 2022
Dale Eisler is a wise mind. In the first part of his career, he was an influential and widely respected journalist on the Prairies. In the second, he was an influential and widely respected public servant in the nation's capital. Images courtesy of Facebook and the University of Regina Press
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | September 7, 2022
FeatureBY CHRISTOPHER DORNAN | September 7, 2022
Dale Eisler is a wise mind. In the first part of his career, he was an influential and widely respected journalist on the Prairies. In the second, he was an influential and widely respected public servant in the nation's capital. Images courtesy of Facebook and the University of Regina Press