The Hub Dialogues’ audience continues to significantly grow. Monthly downloads have increased 380 percent since we launched in mid-January.
Starting this week, The Hub is publishing essays that reflect some of the different intellectual and political persuasions that comprise modern Canadian conservatism. The goal of the ongoing series is…
The pandemic exposed that our governments are slower and more sclerotic than many of us fully understood. It turns out that Canada has a state capacity problem.
The key to overcoming the intergenerational consequences of Indian residential schools cannot be mere acts of symbolism but nor can it involve a retreat from the past.
Post-pandemic public sector employment has grown nearly five times more than it did over a comparable period after the 2008-09 recession, and the public sector’s share of total employment is now at levels not seen since the early 1990s.
Much of Canada’s post-pandemic jobs recovery has actually been concentrated in the public sector. This growing divide risks creating a fault line in our politics and society.
The life and enduring legacy of Charles Krauthammer reminds us that moderation and pluralism are essential to getting the practice of politics right. Getting swept up in radicalizing fervour is a danger to peace and prosperity.
Having the right people in the right roles is essential to building a credible, consistent, and constructive policy agenda.
In spite of the evidence, the Trudeau government continues to adhere to misguided thinking with Bill C-11. Its views about the internet and Canadian culture reflect a net-zero understanding that underestimates Canadian content creators.
Conservatives ought to commit themselves to improving the public’s quality of life, and with a renewed mandate, Doug Ford has an opportunity to do just that in Ontario.