It is a book that has the imprimatur of the Governor General of Canada and the applause of the Canadian artistic and media elite, and yet I can’t read the first line or much of the first few pages on television.
Is Justin Trudeau fit to be prime minister?
You know there is an old saying, better to let the world think you a fool than open your mouth and prove it.
Thursday’s big political news in Ottawa was supposed to be about CBC’s mass layoff announcement. Thursday was supposed to be a day for the opposition parties to attack the government over proposed changes to the Fair Elections Act.
As CBC prepared to announce cuts to programming Thursday, the NDP called on the government to boost the state broadcaster's current annual subsidy of $1.1 billion.
We have another flare-up in the ongoing Senate expense scandal — more e-mails, more claims on who knew what and when.
If Stephen Harper wants to leave his mark on Canada, I have some advice for him: Sell the CBC.
It’s official, Canada is now a major exporter of Islamic terrorism.
A Port Colborne, Ont., man is seeking a rarely issued permit to carry a handgun at all times, saying that police cannot protect him.
Having lived and worked in Quebec as a reporter the last time the Parti Quebecois was in power, I’m not surprised they have come out with their so-called values charter.
Canada’s union leaders love to say they are all about protecting jobs, but last weekend leaders of Canada’s largest private sector union were promoting ideas that would end the very jobs their members hold.
Elections Canada describes itself as “the independent, non-partisan agency responsible for conducting federal elections and referendums.”
There is less than six months to go until the federal government bans the incandescent light bulb, yet still many Canadians have no clue.
Can you imagine a national broadcaster, paid for by the public, that didn’t want to use the country’s name at all?
The Rebel Alliance may be ready to grow.
Is there anyone left on Parliament Hill with clean hands?
To say this is a bad week for politicians and the public trust would be an understatement.
In Canada you have free speech -- at least until the authorities say you don't -- and this week one such authority used his power to trample all over that fundamental freedom.
This weekend the NDP will meet in Montreal to consider moving away from their claim to be a socialist party.
Lawyers for the Ontario Provincial Police will appear in court Friday to provide excuses for their inaction in enforcing a court order near the De Beers diamond mine in Northern Ontario.