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To Each Their Own

To Each Their Own examines political issues impacting Newfoundland and Labrador.

Talking about the weather in Windsor Lake…

in Featured/Opinion/To Each Their Own by

It’s unusual for this publication to let an election or even byelection go by with nary a comment. Yet despite the rapidly approaching Windsor Lake byelection, it took me a while to figure out what to say. I considered focusing on the Liberals. Oh, where to start? Their failure to tackle unemployment, which is the province’s biggest crisis and one nobody seems interested in talking about? Their failure to do anything remotely constructive to grow or diversify the economy over the past three years? The fact they fall to their knees grovelling at any big industry that comes knocking, handing the big mainland industrialists whatever they ask for on a silver platter, whether it’s royalty concessions or waiving environmental regulations? The fact that they’ve done nothing to secure the people of the province against ruinous energy bills as a result of the Muskrat Falls debacle, besides some vague promises that…

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The selfishness of thieves

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The question on everyone’s minds is – why do they do it? Don’t they realize it’s hurting all of us? Making off with their ill-begotten gains? Just because they’re able to? How does their conscience let them get away with it? Do they do it just for a bit of fun? Because they’re young and they think the world is theirs to do with what they will? Of course, I see the temptation. We’re all hard up these days. Cost of living is through the roof, it’s impossible to get a nice affordable place to rent any more, and the electricity costs…don’t get me started. Yes, we’re hard up, but that’s no reason to just turn your back on your neighbours and line your own nest. It’s downright anti-social. We live in a society, and when any one of us decides we’re going to simply put our own needs above…

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Where next in the fight over Muskrat Falls and rate mitigation?

in Opinion/To Each Their Own by

On Friday, a group of protesters gathered at the Public Utilities Building in St. John’s, as they have for the past few weeks, protesting current and anticipated power rate hikes as a result of the Muskrat Falls project. Earlier this week, meanwhile, a coalition of over two hundred prestigious academics and authors signed a letter to Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, calling for a halt to the Muskrat Falls project, in light of the risk of irrevocable damage it poses to the environment and culture of Indigenous-led communities in Labrador. On the Island: power rate hikes. On the Labrador: threats to health, safety, and culture. The thing that binds these two acts of protest is Muskrat Falls. It’s a scandal that has united the people of the province in scorn, derision and outrage against a bad deal signed and supported by successive provincial governments, which threatens the very future of the…

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Colonial narratives

in Featured/Opinion/To Each Their Own by

On a bitterly cold Saturday, with ice crystals in the air and a light scattering of snow underfoot, five or six dozen people gather at the steps of the Court House in St. John’s. They’re here to demand Justice for Colten Boushie, the 22-year old Cree man from the Red Pheasant First Nation in Saskatchewan who was shot and killed by Gerald Stanley, a 56-year old white farmer. The rally is hastily organized. There are two cheap loudspeakers, but most of the speakers forget to use them. There are no power outlets, and only one reporter present. One speaker forgot their gloves, and shivers as their skin turns an eerie shade of red. You’d think tears would freeze in cold like this, but they don’t—they flow strong and free. Drummers take to the steps of the Court House, and the rhythms they pound out, coupled with the clear and confident…

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Muskrat Falls Inquiry doomed before it starts?

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An Inquiry is too important to be dragged into partisan bickering.

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Colonialism, hate, and the media

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Racism and hatred are growing in Canada. The role of the media should be to combat it, not promote it.

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Government and industry cash-for-access dates are wrong

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And members of the public are understandably upset.

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Muskrat inquiry, now!

in To Each Their Own by

The people of Newfoundland and Labrador deserve immediate transparency, accountability, and evidence supporting the claim Muskrat Falls should not and cannot be stopped.

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Colonialism in the justice system: Who’s to blame?

in To Each Their Own by

When it comes to Inuk land protector Beatrice Hunter’s shameful treatment, everyone is trying to pass the buck — including those who bear ultimate responsibility.

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It’s time for a $15 minimum wage

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Ontario just introduced a $15 minimum wage. The benefits are obvious, and it’s time for this province to do the same.

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Free Beatrice Hunter

in To Each Their Own by

The Inuk land protector and grandmother is not a threat. She’s a political prisoner.

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The rise of nativism in NL politics

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Our provincial and post-secondary leaders are playing with a dangerous idea.

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No, it does not cost $26K to educate a student

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In the fight over post-secondary funding, incorrect math is being used for political purposes.

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Fishers need dialogue, not explanations

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Scientists don’t need to do a better job of explaining themselves to fishers — they need to do a better job of listening to them.

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Why I’m glad James McLeod is back on Twitter

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Twitter and social media are part of modern journalism, and we need to get used to it.

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How do we measure successful fiscal governance?

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Retaining and creating stable, well-paying jobs would be a good start.

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Anatomy of a Throne Speech

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Liberals’ Speech from the Throne indicates Budget 2017 will deliver more of the same.

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Snelgrove verdict brings consent into focus

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Police officer’s acquittal in sexual assault case demonstrates how justice system fails rape victims.

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Revue 2016: The good, the bad and the ugly

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Rising Tide Theatre strikes again in hilariously highlighting the absurdity of N.L. politics. But is it a foregone conclusion that there’s nothing we can do about the pitiful status quo?

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The Ball Government’s attack on N.L. society

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The Liberals’ book tax is part of a bigger, disturbing pattern.

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