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public policy

Who benefits from government policies? Usually just the rich and powerful.

in Opinion/The Nonagenarian’s Notebook by

“When it can be said in any country in the world, “My poor are happy; neither ignorance nor stress is to be found among them; my jails are empty of prisoners, my streets of beggars; the aged are not in want; the taxes are not oppressive . . . When these things can be said, then may that country boast of its constitution and its government.” –Thomas Paine. Lucius Cassius, a consul whom the people of ancient Rome revered as a wise and honourable judge, was often required to adjudicate disputes involving the laws or policies of the Senate. Time and again, his first question was “Cui bono?” which can be translated as “Who benefits?” or “To whose benefit?” His reasoning was that no political action could be explained unless it was first ascertained who gained from it. The even more illustrious Roman orator and statesman Cicero often quoted this…

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Spring brings opportunities for conservation

in The Green Space by

But as with all good opportunities, we must act to take advantage of them.

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If they won’t listen to the experts, maybe they’ll listen to the accountants

in Featured/To Each Their Own by

Commercial child care doesn’t work. Even the accountants say so.

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Promoting gendered inequality

in Featured/Politics by Numbers by

Five years ago, the Flaherty-Harper government introduced income splitting for pensions. Designed to benefit only higher income earners, in 2009, 84% of the people who benefited were men.

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Economic Action Plan pt. 4

in Featured/Journalism/Politics by Numbers by
Graph showing the difference between the announced Economic Action Plan and what was spent.

Finally, we can answer the question: What did they actually do?

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