In this book, philosophy professor Mark Mercer articulates a conception of the academic mission of universities as dispassionate inquiry.
So Much More We Can Be: Saskatchewan’s paradigm shift and the final chapter on the Devine government 1982-1991.
The 1982 Saskatchewan general election proved to be a fundamental turning point in the province’s history.
This book is an exceptionally worthwhile contribution to the Canadian health-care debate.
Dedicated to the thousands of people –both Indigenous and non-Indigenous — who were good and honourable servants to the children in Canada’s Indian residential school and hostels.
A Snapshot of Property Rights Protection in Canada After 10 years
The writ has been dropped and Albertans are off to the polls on May 29. That leaves just four weeks for political leaders and voters to sort out what is arguably the most divisive, yet significant, issue for this election - health care. On Day 2, NDP leader Rachel...
Since the release of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission’s ﬁndings, administrators, faculty members and students have heard that universities should be “Indigenized.”
COVID-19 The Politics of a Pandemic Moral Panic explores the political and social responses that have been tributary to the medical responses during the COVID-19 pandemic.
How Extremists Are Using the Covid Economy as a Recruiting Tool and a Springboard for Radical Ideas
Politicians, legislatures and parliament are widely mistrusted. Canadians do not see their issues and concerns reflected in the priorities of the people elected to serve them.
What do feminists want? Is feminism an inclusive movement striving for gender equality and justice for all, or is it a partisan movement seeking advantage and benefits for females at the expense of males?
How Parallelist Ideology Conceals Indigenous Dependency
Over the past fifty years, Canada’s Indigenous Affairs department (now two departments with more than 30 federal co-delivery partners) has mushroomed into a “super-province” delivering birth-to-death programs and services to First Nations, Inuit and Métis people.
Adam Smith showed in The Wealth of Nations how prosperity arises from making and trading, rather than taking.
For several decades now, fathers have faced significant, widespread bias in family courts across Canada.