Tags Posts tagged with "national column"

national column

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by Thomas Walkom Canadians looking at Donald Trump may ask how the embattled U.S. president survives. A special counsel has been appointed to examine his...

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by Chantal Hebert On the morning after Tuesday's British Columbia election, there was no ready acknowledgement by Prime Minister Justin Trudeau's office of the results...

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At week's end, it looks like Defence Minister Harjit Sajjan will live to fight another day. Unless the opposition parties come up with fresh ammunition, they are unlikely to exact his resignation for having embellished his role in the planning of a major military offensive in Afghanistan.

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by Thomas Walkom By embracing the concept of a universal pharmacare system, Ontario's Liberal government is bucking a national trend. It is also bucking...

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by Chantal Hebert With the Conservative crown slipping from his grasp, Kevin O'Leary settled on becoming kingmaker earlier this week. But will the decision to...

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Here's an idea for cooling nuclear tensions between North Korea and the United States. Why not start by negotiating an end to the Korean War?

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How to explain Donald Trump's radical about-face on Syria, Russia and China? Analysts are at a loss. Leaders do change their views. But the U.S. president's sudden transformation from isolationist America Firster to big-time global policeman boggles even the most jaded of minds.

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It has long been taken for granted that no prime minister, no Quebec premier, would ever let Bombardier go under on his or her watch. The aerospace giant's leading contribution to Canada's R&D sector and the thousands of jobs it provides kept it on the shortlist of Canadian corporations that no government would allow to fail.

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Nationalism is in bad odour. It need not be. True, an ardent form of nationalism has fuelled the rise of right-wing political leaders, such as Donald Trump in the U.S. and Marine Le Pen in France.

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Depending on who one talks to, the NDP's first Quebec leadership debate drew anywhere from 250 to 400 people on Sunday afternoon in Montreal. Those are decent enough numbers considering the party could not fill a 500-seat hall in Quebec City for one of the marquee debates that led to the election of Thomas Mulcair as Jack Layton's successor in 2012.