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Learning How to Speak

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When I moved to St. John’s I got work at a call center. Sometimes, on the other end of the line I’d hear “I’m not talking to a Newfie,” and then a dialtone.

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Notes From the Rafters: 6 July, 2020

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Council is back in socially-distant session at the Bunker, and it’s as glorious as you expected.

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NL CERB Clawbacks Push People into Poverty: Advocates

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Newfoundland & Labrador will be clawing back income support from anyone who received CERB. Advocates fear this will increase poverty and homelessness.

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On Corporate Ties, Andrew Furey has Nothing to Hide

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Up to now, an important aspect of Andrew Furey’s recent professional life has received almost no mention at all: his corporate board directorships.

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Notes From the Rafters: 23 June, 2020

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Council is also moving to get space adjacent to Bannerman Park for a mobile food vendor to lease. Do you hear that, taco trucks?!

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The Hands that Feed, Part 1: Faces of the Grocery Frontlines

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Despite the fanfare for their service, food retail employees themselves are not convinced they’re ‘recognized’ in ways that actually improve their lives.

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In Newfoundland and Labrador, Black Lives Matter

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“We just started last week. I feel like this is the beginning of something.”

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Notes From the Rafters: 8 June 2020

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Come for the updates on garage-top hotels and greenlighting deck roofs in a heritage zone. Stay for the rare photo documentation of Cllr Wally Collins.

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Thinking Outside the Crisis: A Great Big Bag of Hammers

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The events triggered by Covid-19 are diagnostic of fragile social arrangements that we have lacked the ability to discuss for decades.

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Thinking Outside the Crisis: Out of What Exists

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It’s not too late for Newfoundlanders and Labradorians to write a new, original story—our story, our future—from the ruins of the present moment.

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Thinking Outside the Crisis: Throwing Off Our (Food) Chains

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The supply chain is not a series of equal links dependent on the ‘weakest link’ to operate. Rather, the middle is a choke point over the food supply.

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My Skin Colour is Not a Threat

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It’s easy for white people to deny that racism exists in Newfoundland & Labrador. Black people in this province can’t afford to think like that.

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Notes From the Rafters: Pandora’s Big Yellow Box

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Get your most outraged social media warrior face on: you have TWO WEEKS to ALL CAPS your way into Council inboxes to explain why you are pro or con the BYB.

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Why NL Fishers are Protesting in a Pandemic: An Explainer

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The fight over the 2020 fishing season has exposed many deeply rooted problems in a crucial but troubled industry in Newfoundland and Labrador.

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Thinking Outside the Crisis: Inequity and Triage

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Far from being a “great equalizer,” Covid-19 is exposing the deeper inequities in our healthcare systems and the populations they serve.

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Thinking Outside the Crisis: Imagining Communities Through Data

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The way digital information is mobilized during this pandemic highlights the politics of data—even if we often couldn’t see the data itself.

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In memory of James G. Learning (1938-2020)

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Labrador flags are flying at half-mast all across the Big Land to mark the passing of Jim Learning, which is only right for a man who did so much to have those flags flying high in the first place. To the people of Labrador, Jim was something like a folk hero. To the people of Newfoundland, he was an enigma, calling for the independence of a territory that few imagined could be other than an appendage of the island. To the province’s politicians, he was a subversive, a source of constant irritation, a man of the people calling out injustice with a crystal-clear voice and putting them to shame. To the province’s activists and progressives, he had a stature and “cred” that few can aspire to. It was as an activist I first knew Jim. He played no small part in activating me. In 2011 and 2012, as the Muskrat…

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Thinking Outside the Crisis: Decarbonized or Destitute?

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We can *heart* oil and gas all we want—it doesn’t *heart* us back.

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Thinking Outside the Crisis: Introducing a New Series

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This column introduces a series of commentaries that create space for positive futures by thinking against the grain of the pandemic.

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NL’s Last Great Pandemic: Lessons from the 1918 Flu

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While we may never have encountered a health crisis like this in our lifetimes, our ancestors did.

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