This episode features Sean Speer in conversation with Cato Institute scholar Scott Lincicome about why government intervention in the labour force is often a fool’s errand and why market-based solutions are actually better for workers in the long run.
Why the energy transition is a ‘delusional’ goal: Policy expert Mark Mills on the myths and realities of our energy technology
This episode features host Sean Speer in conversation with Manhattan Institute senior fellow and energy policy expert Mark Mills about technology and innovation, the limits of an energy transition, and why he thinks we are on the cusp of the “roaring 2020s.”
The debate on industrial policy should not be about the amount of government intervention in the economy we need, but rather how effective that intervention is.
The Hub Roundtable: The most important people and stories of the year, plus what we got wrong in 2022
This week’s Hub Dialogue Roundtable discusses the most interesting or important people and events of this past year, including the issue or event that surprised us the most in 2022.
Public Policy Forum president Edward Greenspon on Canada’s energy transition and why we urgently need a ‘supply rebuild’
This episode of Hub Dialogues features host Sean Speer in conversation with Edward Greenspon on the need for a supply-side revolution including energy, health care, housing, ideas, and people.
This episode of Frum Dialogues features discussion on expectations about an impending recession, the case of the so-called “missing workers” in the post-pandemic era, and the controversy over the Alberta Sovereignty Act.
Most controversially, the act also features a “Henry VIII clause,” which seems to give cabinet the power to unilaterally amend provincial laws.
The Canada Health Act transformed medicare. But 38 years on, it’s failing us. A new document to replace the Canada Health Act could be introduced to meet the demands of the 21st century.
Public transit construction in Canada is overpriced, overlong, and underdone. The political will to push past local opposition is required if higher levels of government want to see new transit built.
Yes, we should prefer the things we buy are not made in countries that are scheming to destroy us. No, we should not prefer they are made in Ontario.