There is so much to hope for in a nuclear future for Canada, and so much to lose if we give in to old fears and new distractions.
In a post-pandemic world, the retail landscape is set to change for good. In order for Canada to benefit in the new tech-driven service economy, regulation must be shaped to avoid impairing innovation and limiting societal gains.
Yes, Israel is geographically smaller than Canada. But that is not why the vaccine drive has been so successful here and quite the opposite there.
The twenty-first century frontier should be about oceanic discovery and Canada should be a global leader in this pursuit.
The Chinese are systematically pursuing technological dominance in key sectors and Canada is focused on futons. We need to develop a systematic and realist China policy—or risk being left behind.
The first country to acquire one percent of the total supply of Bitcoin will likely be the only country ever able to do so. As with discovering the world’s rarest mineral deposit in your soil, Bitcoin has the power to make poor countries rich and rich countries irrelevant.
Make no mistake, the government’s Bill C-10 is a misguided paternalistic attempt to shape and control media consumption in Canada. But don’t let that argument distract us from the real problems we are facing in the digital media age.
It’s about time we substitute our incremental approach to innovation mostly made of ill-targeted programs that have yielded sub-par outcomes in the past for a higher risk, higher reward approach.
Recurring concerns about the effect of new media on society inevitably lead to calls to Do Something about new media. But if something should be done, who should do the doing?
The problems with Bitcoin run deeper than Elon Musk’s flip-flops on the digital currency and investors could soon find out the hard way. Here is what you need to know before putting a dollar of your hard-earned savings in any digital currency.