A renegotiated NAFTA that satisfies Trump would benefit the U.S. — but only its abrogation would benefit most Canadians.
Embattled hydro megaproject is a test of the federal government’s commitment to reconciliation and internationally recognized rights of Indigenous peoples, say organizers.
Politicians need to stop tokenizing and exploiting racialized and Indigenous people for political gain.
Innu leaders confront Indigenous Affairs Minister Carolyn Bennett at Canada Day event in Toronto.
In Twitter essay, Justin Brake responds to Justin Trudeau’s World Press Freedom Day statement.
The Trudeau Government’s 2017 budget has left some wondering if the Liberals intend to address the crises of economic and gender inequality and First Nations housing.
Electoral reform might not sound very sexy. But it matters. A lot. Don’t let the footdragging wear you down.
What we need to know about neoliberalism. (Part 2 of 3)
What we need to know about toxic neoliberalism. (Part 1 of 3)
Liz Solo’s “Everything is Leaking” uses images and video from Labrador to address mega projects, political oppression and colonialism.
Pam Palmater, one of Canada’s top lawyers, says the federal government must intervene.
As Nalcor prepares for the first phase of flooding, we take a closer look at the implications Muskrat Falls could have for reconciliation with Indigenous communities in Labrador.
What are the chances the Liberal government’s electoral reform initiative will lead to the end of our first-past-the-post system?
The Trudeau government is set to review the activities of Canada’s spy agencies at a time when it appears Bill C-51 has empowered many of the more than 20 agencies and departments with surveilling powers to violate the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms.
A massive change is underway in the west, and a fresh struggle for the soul of the middle class and the nations we call home is upon us.
Innu Nation Deputy Grand Chief Simeon Tshakapesh says in light of the urgent problems in Natuashish and Sheshatshiu, the Trudeau government’s first federal budget means Labrador Innu will be “left out in the cold again for the next four years.”
The province’s poor fiscal standing presents us with a real opportunity to discuss and debate some important policy issues, such as fair taxation, a new health accord, a guaranteed national income, and more.
Prominent thinkers are speaking out against it and pro-democracy groups are calling for proper public consultations. But is our government listening?
Welcoming asylum seekers into our country is both noble and necessary. But doing it wrong could have disastrous consequences.
As the global climate talks get underway in Paris, people in St. John’s and across Canada are demanding climate justice.