Let those 30 women and men in Justin Trudeau's cabinet show us all that sex is irrelevant to merit. And please let that viewpoint trickle down into all parts of society, even law.
It has been nine months since the Supreme Court released its ruling in Carter v. Canada, striking down the constitutionality of the Criminal Code sections which prohibit physician-assisted suicide.
During the election, Harper created a polarized debate around the niqab which focussed on Canadian values, women's rights and religious freedom, but the court challenge was about none of these issues.
September 23 to 30 marks Canada's "National Week of Action on Housing." If you care about the state of affordable housing in Canada, this is the time to let your political candidate know.
A broad range of programs and policies will be essential to achieve meaningful reduction in emissions and, at the same time, ensure that the burdens and benefits of climate action are fairly shared.
Last week, two courts ruled on separate Charter challenges to legislation affecting the rights of certain groups of Canadians to vote in the October 2015 election. Their decisions were surprising.
With a federal election on the horizon, it is worth considering the role the federal government can and should play in addressing the housing crisis.
The decision in the Kokopenace case was a reminder of the problem that Aboriginal people are overrepresented in prisons, but significantly underrepresented in the administration of the justice system.
Aboriginal people are overrepresented in prisons, but significantly underrepresented in the administration of the justice system. The decision in the Kokopenace case was a reminder of this problem.
Carding, the infamous police practice of stopping individuals for questioning, is back with a vengeance in Toronto. Who's holding police activities accountable to the community?