A country that gets so careless and/or confused about its most basic right -- citizenship -- probably deserves to have an election about it.
2015 federal election
The message of a new report is as unambiguous as it is surprising. For all the talk about what will grow the economy, the key component to future economic growth is rising wages and salaries.
The TPP looks like a bad deal for Canada. With a pivotal federal election just weeks away, it's time for the parties to talk honestly about what's at stake in these negotiations.
Along with investments in early childhood education and care, repairing the funding gap to First Nations schools would go a long way to eliminating that social debt for future generations.
Claiming "victory" because GDP is growing again after a recession is a bit like commenting on how good it feels to stop beating your head against the wall.
Whether it's ensuring affordable Internet access, safeguarding our online privacy, or protecting free expression, this election will shape our digital future for the coming decades.
Here's another good reason to invest in high-quality, universal child care in Canada: improvements in women's labour force participation.
In 1970, the Royal Commission on the Status of Women recommended a national child-care program. Fast-forward to 2015, and parents are more desperate than ever for affordable, quality child care.
A Finnish researcher gives her thoughts on the current Canadian debate about universal child care.
By actively championing cap-and-trade for addressing climate change, Mulcair and the NDP have seized the initiative on the most important environmental issue in the current federal election.