The political left is having trouble digesting the rise of populism around the world.
As we’ve witnessed over the past two weeks, Olympic athletes must manage extraordinary pressure to perform when it matters the most. My experience of skiing — and overcoming that pressure — in multiple Winter Olympics allows me, in my role as a CBC commentator, to express what skiers re going through when they burst onto the course and aim for the
Human Trafficking Awareness Day is February 22. What does it have to do with Oxford County? #rightthing
If the Progressive Conservatives were looking for a silk purse out of the sow’s ear delivered with the sexual impropriety charges levelled at Patrick Brown and his abrupt resignation as leader, wisdom would dictate proceeding with a caution rarely exhibited.
Say this for Ontario’s Tories: they know how to dream up creative losing scenarios. Patrick Brown’s sudden departure amid sexual assault and coercion allegations last week made John Tory’s religious schools funding and Tim Hudak’s 100,000 public-sector job cut promises look like minor whoopsy-daisies.
Against a backdrop of shuddering and implosion in the key institutions of the liberal world order, it wasn’t easy to discern anything encouraging in the 48th annual gathering of the rich, the famous and the powerful at the World Economic Forum in the Swiss village of Davos last week.
With the recent appointment of a “minister for loneliness,” Britain captured the world’s attention.
After last week’s acquittal of three men charged with criminal negligence causing the death of 47 in the Lac-Mégantic rail disaster, some argued the wrong people were on trial. Certainly, questions remain about rail safety and accountability, but the answers might lie more with organizational culture than poor judgment of a few individuals.
Readers aren’t reluctant to shine a spotlight on issues related to the minimum wage hike in Ontario.