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politics

Is the Canadian-American window a myth?

in Opinion by

It was in the early hours of the morning that I finally went to sleep, but not before witnessing the election result that would bring in the current U.S. president. I messaged the words ‘are you okay?’ to my friend Rose in the U.S., who had as it turned out gone to sleep early. For them it would be a very different morning. For me it already was. From the second my friend had read the message they understood what had happened. While this was not the good news they had hoped for they thanked me nonetheless because it had been the gentlest way of finding out how the election had gone. Or at least a gentler way than turning on the cacophony of reports on TV. For so many of my fellow Canadians the events and conditions—both social and political—in the United States seem overwhelming. Our neighbors have always…

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Reading utopia to reclaim the University

in Uncategorized by

The university should be a publicly funded place to imagine a better world.

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Is Trump a fascist?

in The Nonagenarian’s Notebook by

With the vast resources of propaganda and surveillance now available to our rulers, there’s no need to imprison citizens’ bodies when it’s so much easier to “imprison” their minds, writes Ed Finn.

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Revue 2016: The good, the bad and the ugly

in To Each Their Own by

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

in To Each Their Own by

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

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Don’t worry about Trump and proto-fascism in the U.S.

in Power and Dissent by

Worry about what’s happening in N.L. and in Canada.

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Filibusters aren’t the problem for women in politics

in Uncategorized by

Minister Gerry Byrne’s recent comment that the filibuster served as a deterrent for women entering politics told only part of the story.

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The Coywolves

in Letters by

The Coywolves Shape-shifters — wild wolf, urban crackie and well camouflaged coyote have only recently merged as a species a hybrid that will turn colour, depending on land, sea, or sky change; they have no reservation, boundary, and breed prodigiously among us endlessly filling their own predatory veins with blood and bone entrails. I thought about what had come out of their ravenous faces when they expressed on tv or came to our places asking us to let them in but I did not expect to see such a muted lot for they lack any inhibition to suppress their lust with their thrusting of everyone and anyone who has lesser bloody money than they Don Gillis / St. John’s

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Open letter to MHAs re: Budget 2016

in Letters by

“What motivates you? … Why did you become a politician in the first place?”

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Not “Our” Crisis

in To Each Their Own by

An anti-austerity manifesto for N.L.

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Turmoil and the politics of journalism [BOOK REVIEW]

in To Each Their Own by

James McLeod’s account of the past two years of provincial politics is both irreverent and thoughtful. And that’s precisely the problem with it.

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Women are not a hazard to democracy

in The Feminist Agenda by

Why is the prospect of unqualified females more terrifying than the status quo?

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Envisioning better politics: The Pitcher Party of NL emerges

in Journalism by

There’s a lot to be cynical about in light of the way politics is done these days. But, just before voters head to the polls in Newfoundland and Labrador’s 2015 general election, a new party has emerged to offer some words of encouragement and let us know there may be a fourth option in 2019.

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Trudeau showed up “dressed in a suit of armour”

in Letters by

During the federal election campaign the Liberals were patient and stayed out of the gutter, and delivered a positive message — which is what Canadians wanted.

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What happens next?

in To Each Their Own by

Here are two things Justin Trudeau’s Liberals ought to do right away. Plus, a warning for the provincial Liberals.

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A tale of two Tories

in To Each Their Own by

Opposites attract, except when you’re Conservative leaders speaking out on the role of public servants in politics.

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Daily dose of doom and gloom

in Power and Dissent by

Everything is not awesome and everyone knows it.

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When politicians cross the social media line

in Politically Speaking by

Our elected politicians’ behaviour online demands scrutiny.

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Is NL about to repeat the worst mistakes of 20 years ago?

in To Each Their Own by

Privatization will cost the province—and its taxpayers—much more than if we keep services public.

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Shrive to do better

in View From The Mainland by

Yesterday was ‘Pancake Day’, and there was also much talk about homelessness. Let’s not keep it to a single day.

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