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St. John’s

Speaking as a Car-Owner: It’s Time for a War on Cars

in Analysis/Featured/Opinion by

Owning a private motor vehicle no more accords you rights to extra public space than owning real estate accords you more votes in a general election.

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Filling the Void: Churchill Square, Parking, & City Planning

in Featured/Journalism/Longread by

Churchill Square was once St. John’s most visionary urban development. Now its future hinges on its value as a parking lot. How did the city get here?

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The Online Front: Kashmir Conflict Spills Onto Social Media

in Featured/Journalism by

“Social media is biased, not to the Left or the Right, but downward,” writes Jaron Lanier. “Negative emotions are being amplified more than positive ones.”

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“We Need Peace”: NL Kashmiris Await News of Loved Ones

in Featured/Interview/Journalism by

“It’s very important to emphasize that it seems like a political issue—and it is—but at its core, at its heart, what is resonating is humanitarianism.”

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Indy Inks (29 July 2019)

in Cartoons/Indy Inks by

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Sex Toys & Salmon Fishing

in Featured/Personal by

Growing up bisexual in the Big Land made me who I am. Never once did it make me feel small because of who I loved.

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On the Stoppage of Crime

in Featured/Opinion/To Each Their Own by

A modest proposal: that crime is not stopped by terrorizing a city with a guerilla marketing campaign aimed at encouraging people to snitch on the poor.

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It’s not about a hotel

in Opinion/To Each Their Own by

Really, all the ado is not about a hotel. If St. John’s is so awash in tourists that we need a new hotel, nobody is going to argue. Nobody minds a new hotel for the tourists. It’s work for contractors, it’s work for staff, it’s money for the local economy. What this is about is entitlement. It’s about a merchant class elite business community which really contributes very little to this city (trickle-down economics never worked; what’s more important is that the rich pay their taxes rather than stashing it in offshore bank accounts), yet considers that the city ought to jump through hoops, waive regulations and give them whatever they want on a silver platter whenever they ask for it. This small city doesn’t have much. It’s got an unemployment rate twice the national average (the second highest of any Canadian city), overcrowded hospitals, no family doctors taking patients,…

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What could happen if the province increased funding to libraries?

in About Books/Featured/Journalism by

An event featuring three of the city’s top poets last week doubled as an occasion for library supporters to raise their voices in demanding an improved public library system for the capital city—and the province. The second event in The Once and Future Library series—organized by the St. John’s Public Library Board—took place on March 14 in the AC Hunter Public Library, and proved to be as lively as it was literary. All three poets, and the writers and librarians who introduced them, read from their works but also reflected on the value of libraries to themselves personally, as well as the role libraries play in the broader community. George Murray is a well-established poet. Author of eight books of poetry, as well as a published author of fiction and children’s literature, Murray has served as poetry editor for the Literary Review of Canada and contributing editor with Maisonneuve. In…

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Taste of the Balkans and a very convenient permit expiry

in Uncategorized by

Why do the initiatives with the greatest potential to build the capital city face the greatest resistance?

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Time to discuss ideas, not barriers: Women in St. John’s election

in Journalism by

Candidates say while they face gender-based barriers to running for public office, during election campaigns isn’t the time to focus on that. They want to talk ideas.

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How parking drives automobility and harms us along the way

in Gadfly by

As the province undertakes climate change consultations, the Pokémon Go craze and a story about a bike-using professional recycler should make us think twice about how parking provision and parking laws underpin a world engineered to isolate people from each other and the effects of our everyday actions.

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St. John’s city budget: a ticking time bomb

in To Each Their Own by

Incompetence and austerity could cripple the capital city, and the provincial economy too.

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“Shame on you, each and every one.”

in Letters by

“I urge you to repeal these cuts immediately. If you do, I would be more than happy to continue in my current position as poet laureate. If you do not, then you cannot pretend to be the sort of city that deserves a poet laureate anyway.”

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Puddister’s Preposterous Pedway Plan

in A Measured Opinion by

Politicians have fixated on a silly solution to a real problem.

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St. John’s not so great for women, after all

in Journalism by

Improved methodology reveals St. John’s high ranking in 2014 gender gap study was premature.

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Blueberries: the best of nature’s candy

in The Good Life by

Whether it be by taste, smell, touch or memory, the blueberry holds a special place in local Island cultures past and present and is at the centre of memories, stories, recipes and experiences.

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The Royal St. John’s Regatta: A User’s Guide

in To Each Their Own by

What is the Regatta, anyway?

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Trans March in St. John’s “an important radical act”

in Journalism by

Province’s first-ever collectively organized Trans March takes over streets of downtown St. John’s a day ahead of the city’s annual Pride Parade.

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Pride Week: Remembering the struggles and committing to change

in Journalism by

Before the celebration, came the struggle. And despite the progress that’s been made, the struggle continues today.

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