Creeping independence is making our partisan politics weaker and our politicians dumber.
It might seem odd to leave a subjective decision like this in the hands of the prime minister. He may, after all, be biased.
Over the coming days, The Hub will publish mandate letters for the incoming cabinet ministers that set out a series of bold policy prescriptions that would cumulatively tilt Canadian politics…
In this Hub Dialogue, part of our new policy in action series, The Hub’s editor-at-large Sean Speer speaks to Mike Lake, the member of parliament for the riding of Edmonton — Wetaskiwin.
In this Hub Dialogue, editor-at-large Sean Speer speaks to Dan Albas, the Conservative shadow minister of environment and climate change, about his plan to help young Canadians pay off their student loans.
The Tory Syndrome therefore led to a vicious cycle: the party’s infighting resulted in part from a lack of power, and in turn made it even more difficult to win.
We now find ourselves in the odd company of the Slovak Republic and other former communist states when it comes to the efficiency and expectedness of our regulatory processes. This isn’t generally a good sign.
The media has mostly been silent about the risks posed by the Governor General vacuum to our institutional independence and legitimacy. Have they failed to grasp the risk to institutional independence and legitimacy occasioned by Richard Wagner’s tenure as acting Governor General?
In this Hub Dialogue, editor-at-large Sean Speer speaks to Michael Chong, the Conservative shadow minister of foreign affairs.
If no substantive changes are made to Canada’s OAS and GIS programs, the chief actuary projects that total combined spending on the two programs will increase by 400 percent between 2020 and 2060.