2016: A Budget of Winners and Will-See’s

By Richard Forbes, Editor. Featured image via Adrian Wyld, CP. Richard Forbes studied Political Science and Philosophy at the University of Waterloo. Winner of the Peter Woolstencroft Prize in Canadian Politics (2015). This article was lovingly typed on his 1949 Royal Quiet De Luxe – made in Canada; when typewriters were tanks, Newfoundland became a province and St Laurent was PM. Follow … Continue reading 2016: A Budget of Winners and Will-See’s

Neglected and Despaired, Cross Lake Is an Early Test for Trudeau

By Richard Forbes, Editor. Featured image via Jeff McIntosh, CP. Richard Forbes studied Political Science and Philosophy at the University of Waterloo. Winner of the Peter Woolstencroft Prize in Canadian Politics (2015). This article was lovingly typed on his 1949 Royal Quiet De Luxe – made in Canada; when typewriters were tanks, Newfoundland became a province and St Laurent was PM. Follow him … Continue reading Neglected and Despaired, Cross Lake Is an Early Test for Trudeau

Physician Assisted Suicide Requires Safeguards Not Barriers

With the announcement this week of some of Canada's first legal assisted suicides being carried out outside of Quebec, Richard Forbes discusses the federal regulation of assisted suicide... By Richard Forbes, Editor. Richard Forbes studied Political Science and Philosophy at the University of Waterloo. Winner of the Peter Woolstencroft Prize in Canadian Politics (2015). This article was lovingly … Continue reading Physician Assisted Suicide Requires Safeguards Not Barriers

More “Soft” Federalism May Not Be the Answer to Climate Change

Richard Forbes considers a "Chrétien for the Climate"...  By Richard Forbes, Editor. Featured image via Elizabeth McSheffrey.     Richard Forbes studied Political Science and Philosophy at the University of Waterloo. Winner of the Peter Woolstencroft Prize in Canadian Politics (2015). This article was lovingly typed on his 1949 Royal Quiet De Luxe – made in Canada; when typewriters were … Continue reading More “Soft” Federalism May Not Be the Answer to Climate Change