|Columnists Duncan Cameron | In the name of "we can't afford it," ordinary citizens in the U.S. and Canada have been cheated out of the services they need to live healthy lives.|
|Podcast Scott Neigh | Public health care is threatened in all provinces, and especially in Alberta. Sandra Azocar talks about the work of Friends of Medicare to defend public health care in Alberta.|
|Columnists Rick Salutin | It's necessary from time to time to update the enemies list. Enemies are harder to identify when they come in casual, tech-ish garb, like Google and Uber.|
|Podcast Scott Neigh | Rachel Huot talks about the emergence of a network of parents committed to fighting the cuts to public education in Ontario.|
|Blog David J. Climenhaga | Calgary could afford a new arena for the Flames and a decent transit system. But that would mean fair business taxes, among other things.|
|Podcast Scott Neigh | Longtime advocate Cindy Blackstock talks about the First Nations Child and Family Caring Society of Canada and their work to defend the rights of First Nations children.|
|Podcast Scott Neigh | David McDonald speaks about an upcoming conference that will help us move from the defensive politics of anti-privatization towards building an agenda-setting pro-public movement.|
|Activist Toolkit | How do we invest in public infrastructure with accountability?|
Get out the lawn chairs: 100th anniversary of income tax is worth celebrating as much as Vimy, Canada DayLinda McQuaig | In any thoughtful assessment, the establishment of an income tax would be regarded as a nation-building event -- ultimately as important as what was achieved at Vimy or in Charlottetown.
|Blog David A. McDonald | Privatization has been given ample chance to succeed and has come up short. Evidence is building that people are able to reclaim public services and usher in a new generation of public ownership.|
Shoreline, True Grit, photo-bombing, certainty and the Deity: Random observations from Alberta's Throne SpeechDavid J. Climenhaga | When it comes to its own core constituencies, Alberta's NDP government continues to be too cautious – undoubtedly a hangover from the rough ride it got over Bill 6.
|RabbleTV Humberto DaSilva | Russian hackers planted malware in Hydro One computers, but the best of Ontario's electricity systems had already been hacked away by a government a little closer to home.|
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