Blog
Then British prime minister David Cameron, giving a speech in 2015. Image: Number 10/Flickr
David J. Climenhaga | The persistence of the "big society" concept helps explain Justin Trudeau's preposterous claim the WE Charity was the only organization in Canada capable of running a nationwide program.
Blog
Image: Flickr/Roberto Trombetta
Sarah Beuhler | An opportunity exists to seize back the momentum from the far right. Let's hope it's not too late.
Blog
Nora Loreto | Lynton Crosby has been brought on to help boost Harper's campaign. Just how bad is Crosby?
Blog
Voters surrender to their inner bastard
Laura Brightwell | The first conservative majority government in 20 years was voted in on Friday.
Blog
Image: Flickr/Neil Winton
Michael Stewart | Many on the left saw the Scottish independence referendum as a rejection of neoliberalism -- yet another vote that came close, but not close enough, to a decisive win. How do we get over that hurdle?
Columnists
Rick Salutin | It's the shots of British Prime Minister David Cameron slogging through the floods there in wellies that convinced me: fatalism is back.
News
Photo: Guardian.co.uk
Sana Malik | Harper has sought to strengthen ties and relations with David Cameron, celebrating the "similar values" they share. His speech Thursday to the British Parliament comes at an opportune time.
Columnists
Murray Dobbin | The prime minister is mimicking -- through tax incentives -- Britain's Conservative Party, which is promoting the privatization of social services through increased private giving.
Podcast
Jane Williams | British Prime Minister David Cameron attributes the recent riots in England to irresponsibility and selfishness. Faiza Shaheen thinks a lot of other factors came into play.
Podcast
Matthew Adams, Stephen Benedetti | David Cameron, the British PM, is wagging his finger at parents and kids but, of course, the idea of simple thuggery doesn't cut it. Plus straw polls, political hypocrisy and other joys.
Blog
Gerry Caplan | Nothing makes me appreciate Stephen Harper more than the moral corruption that characterizes political life in the nations to which Canada is closest: the U.S., Britain and France.
Blog
David J. Climenhaga | News stories that claim Canada's involvement in the Afghan war has now ended are designed to advance a political program that has its roots closer to home than in the mountains of the Hindu Kush.