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Calling for ethical and financial prudence

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Divest MUN is asking Memorial University to make its divest from fossil fuels.

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Why I think Canadians should vote

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While people are literally dying for democracy here in the Middle East, it disheartens me to see so many back home in Newfoundland and Canada taking their freedoms for granted.

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The colonial roots of mental health and addiction among Indigenous Peoples in Canada

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Next time someone complains about “drunken Indians” or makes a “gas-sniffing” joke, remember how the legacy of systematic neglect, abuse, abduction, rape and genocide of First Nations, Métis and Inuit people persists today — and how we’re doing very little about it.

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“What it means to be a human being”

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An open letter on the refugee crisis, from a Newfoundlander in Iraq.

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The missing election issue: Free Trade’s assault on jobs

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Looking at the election platforms of our three major parties, it becomes clear there are issues that the politicians don’t want to talk about. Unfortunately, they are precisely the issues that most affect the livelihoods of Canadians.

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The origins of our refugee crisis are not found in a photo

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“Human beings cannot be born with characteristics that may be unsuited to a particular place. Human beings are not cargo, nor collateral nor a Head Tax. Human beings shouldn’t be washed up on beaches trying to find a better life.”

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“Taking” nature

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Cecil the lion, trophy hunting, and humanity’s desire to dominate.

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Paul Davis, P3s and the democratic deficit

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Does an outgoing regime, in its dying days, have the right to forfeit our collective future?

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Resisting marriage

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Same-sex marriage equality has been hailed as a victory. But how is equal participation in an oppressive institution a win?

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Dorm Kids

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In this chapter of a larger work in progress, Bill Flowers recounts his experiences living at a residential school in North West River run by the International Grenfell Association, where at the age of 13 he stayed in a dormitory among strangers in what was effectively a foreign environment and a significant culture shock. His story could not be complete without discussing this experience, one that has had such a profound impact on his life.

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Reclaiming democracy

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With an election this fall, 2015 is a big year for Canadian politics and democracy. But how much can really change, even if we do manage to vote Harper out of office?

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The TRC and our long, humble road to decolonization

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The end of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission marks no conclusion, but calls all Canadians to accept the challenge of confronting cultural difference and relearning their histories.

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Traffic-Lights and Human Sexuality

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“In the same way that we cannot will the traffic-light to be green when we want to go, we cannot will people to be sexual beings when we desire it.”

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Dress codes devalue women’s voices and sexualize children

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If the skin of teenage girls makes you feel sexually uncomfortable, then you have a problem.

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Waterford Hospital: Closing since 1971

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“The lunatics of 2015…will be digging no more trenches because those who are responsible for the health and well-being of the people of this province fail. We will work in an entirely different way.”

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The case for fossil fuel divestment

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On Tuesday the Memorial University Faculty Association will vote on a motion asking its membership to support DivestMUN and pursue its own fossil fuel divestment actions.

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NL Premier Paul Davis talks climate change

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On April 15, one day after NL Premier Paul Davis attended a climate summit in Quebec City that brought together most provincial and territorial leaders, Davis answered questions by phone about how Newfoundland and Labrador is responding to the climate crisis and the province’s “responsibility to be in oil”

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Police: Serving to repress dissent and protect the state

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The police response to the anti-austerity protests in Québec reveal a deeply troubling reality: Police have become a tool to repress resistance to inequality, protect the power and profit of a few and nullify democracy in the process

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Labrador: Our People, Our Land, Our Flag

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Last week the provincial government agreed to “officially” fly the Labrador flag at the Quebec-Labrador borders. Last fall, Labradorians took matters into their own hands and hoisted the flags themselves. This is one person’s story, a proud reflection of what it meant to be a Labradorian that day in September 2014 when the Labrador flag was flown against the government’s wishes, the day Labradorians said “Yes”.

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Dispatches from Printemps 2015

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While students and other segments of civil society take to the streets of Montreal and Québec City to oppose austerity, are Newfoundlanders and Labradorians prepared for the austerity measures headed our way?

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