Jenn Prosser

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Jennifer Prosser is a Lethbridge resident, and a born and raised Albertan. A blogger, social media coordinator and consultant, co-founder of Elect Lethbridge and freelance journalist her work can be at her site and in Edmonton’s VUE Weekly from time to time. Punctuated thoughts are often expressed on Twitter.

Calgary Artist in Residence collecting co-op stories

Author and historian Brian Brennan. (Photo: http://acca.coop/)

In honour of the United Nations International Year of the Co-op, and in partnership with Calgary 2012, Calgary based writer and musician Brian Brennan is the Artist in Residence (AiR) for the Southern Alberta Co-operative Housing Association. 

To celebrate Calgary's designation of being the 2012 Canadian Cultural Centre, artists from around were paired with various organizations in the city. Brennan was been paired with SACHA to capture stories about the experience of living in housing co-ops. 

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Jenn Prosser

Minister Ambrose upholds current government record on gender equality

| September 28, 2012
Jenn Prosser

Today's #M312 debate and why it matters

| September 21, 2012

Calgary's Sled Island festival: Activating community through music and film

The documentary film 'She Said Boom: The Story of Fifth Column' recently screened at the Sled Island Festival in Calgary.

Want change? Got change? Spare some and get some by becoming a member of rabble.ca.

This year's Sled Island festival in Calgary featured a diverse line-up of films - designed to compliment the festival and its cultural vision. The film programming helped kicked the festival off, with the first film showing Monday, June 18 and the last - an outdoor showcase of classic retro anti-drug and propaganda films - screening Wednesday June 20.

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Welcome to Queerberta

Queering the Way: The Loud & Queer Anthology

by Darrin Hagen
(Brindle & Glass,
2012;
$19.95)

Want change? Got change? Spare some and get some by becoming a member of rabble.ca.

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Lethbridge could produce surprising results in Alberta's election

High Level Bridge. Photo: Mfitton/Flickr

Alberta's provincial election seems to be a self-fulfilling prophecy. When the Wildrose Party (formally Wildrose Alliance) began to see a rise in popularity and gained a few former Progressive Conservative backbenchers, media pundits were quick to point out that when an Alberta political dynasty falls, it falls hard. Across the province, polls are reporting anywhere from 30 to 74 seats for the Wildrose Party, and a fall from grace for the Progressive Conservatives. The Calgary and Edmonton battlegrounds are widely reported on but south, in the land of status quo, a very interesting thing is happening.

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