Blog
Andrea Horwath. Photo: Ontario NDP/flickr
David J. Climenhaga | We Albertans have already seen this movie and, no matter what the Opposition claims, the ending's still pretty good.
Blog
Dr. Doug Klein, Edmonton family physician, Dr. David Ryan, St. Albert family physician, and Minister of Labour, Christina Gray.
David J. Climenhaga | Upon passage, Bill 17 will bring Alberta labour law as it pertains to unions into the late 20th Century and place it squarely in the middle of the legal mainstream.
Blog
Alberta Labour Minister Christina Gray (Image: David Climenhaga)
David J. Climenhaga | First contract compulsory arbitration: will the Alberta NDP enact even that sensible and nearly universal reform? We have no idea.
Blog
What's Left Editors | The latest edition of What's Left This Week looks at the flaws in "Basic Income Guarantee" programs.
Activist Toolkit
| Tell Kathleen Wynne: hands off our Hydro One!
Blog
J. Baglow | The Liberal government of Ontario has refused an environmental assessment of logging in Grassy Narrows, opening the way for a second wave of crippling Minamata disease among First Nations there.
News
Photo: flickr/knehcsg
Mick Sweetman | The Ontario election on Thursday saw voters re-elect Kathleen Wynne's Liberal Party, with a majority government, and reject the possibility of a hard-right Conservative government.
Columnists
Rick Salutin | Kathleen Wynne is the most unexpected, intriguing government leader I've seen in Canadian politics. Yet it's hard to say why.
Blog
Photo: Paul Schreiber/Flickr
Gerry Caplan | A veritable orgy of Liberal leadership races have transfixed Canadians. Well, three, anyway. In Ontario and the Dominion at large, the thrill is palpable.
Blog
Emma Lui | Tell Liberal party leader candidates to protect the Great Lakes by banning fracking in Ontario!
Columnists
Duncan Cameron | There is nothing like a leadership contest to fire up a political party. Currently, three Liberal parties are running simultaneous leadership contests: in Quebec, Ontario, and federally.
Blog
Democracy Watch | No matter which party wins the Ontario election, wealthy interests will have been able to use too-large donations of up to $31,000 to buy influence with the provincial government.