The July 1 arrests of B.C. residents Amanda Korody and John Nuttall raise many disturbing questions about the nature of the Canadian government's "counter-terrorism" operations.
A compilation of interview results undertaken as part of the Security Certificate Initiative (SCI), conducted in 2009 among seven departments, is a straight-up portrait of the banality of evil.
Until a few years ago, Arthur Porter seemed to embody the perfect Canadian immigrant success story. Today, Mr. Porter is an embattled man.
In 2013, the core issue, unremarkably, boils down to the same problem that the Supreme Court identified in its 2007 decision: how can one meet a case that one does not know?
Agencies of the Canadian state, from spies to judges, have wedged open a door to legitimize complicity in a practice that both domestic and international law ban outright.
It's been more than a month, but Canadians in general have been able to go about their daily business despite the United Nations declaration that the federal government is complicit in torture.
Exxon's CEO takes a big step, Christopher Majka writes to Stephen Harper, and more.
On Tuesday afternoon, Mahjoub and his supporters stood outside the CSIS Toronto region office, demanding his freedom and that of the other two men still being held under security certificates.
John Bonnar Audio Blog
On Tuesday, Mr. Mahjoub and his supporters gathered to demand his freedom and that of the other two men still held under security certificates.
Jun 27, 2012
277 Front Street WestToronto , ON
Canada43° 38' 38.0436" N, 79° 23' 17.9268" W
March with Mohammad Mahjoub, a torture survivor and refugee from Egypt, on the 12th anniversary of his arrest.