At his caucus retreat, Michael Ignatieff talked about the big red Liberal tent, where all Canadians could find a place. It is fair to ask: To do what? Few know what they stand for.
Prime Minister Trudeau has given another very young and very inexperienced MP the difficult electoral reform job. That worries many. But there may be method to the PM's madness.
It's hard to tell Canada's political parties apart when it comes to enabling Israeli oppression of Palestinians.
The Saudis are experts at putting on charm offensives and continue to be the leading driver of Islamist terror networks worldwide. Isn't it time to call them out on it?
Is Canada ready to distance itself from torture, forcefully denounce it, and prosecute those who practice it? Here are four issues that serve as a litmus test for genuine change.
The decision to sign the Saudi arms deal speaks volumes about Trudeau's foreign policy, revealing a government with a progressive public face contradicted by a ruthless disregard for human rights.
The Trudeau team is poised to fail two significant foreign policy tests. One deals with an individual war criminal, while the other is a massive terrorism and torture trade show.
Stéphane Dion's comments on the $15-billion arms deal with Saudi Arabia help explain why the government refuses to cancel it. What it doesn't account for is how they lied about it.
"Responsible conviction" is the guiding principle Stéphane Dion has proposed for extending help to Canadians detained abroad. What's missing are concrete commitments in Canadian foreign policy.
For Dion to lecture Palestinians about "violence" and "peace" while his country assists in Israel's systematic undermining of the latter and escalation of the former is outrageous and shameful.