It was fascinating to read, in the pages of La Presse this week, a professor from a Kazakh university defending the virtues of authoritarian regimes in times of crises.
We are now witnessing an outpouring of volunteers across Canada going door-to-door to offer supplies and help to people in need of help—the vulnerable, seniors, those who may be scared or confused.
After having spread death in China, COVID-19 is now hitting Europe with full force. In Italy, medical personnel are faced with heart-wrenching choices.
Despite the Quebec government’s budgetary successes, let’s be realistic: We’ll need to do more to catch up with the rest of the country.
As coronavirus spreads, there are excellent models in Asia that Canada can look to. Taiwan, for one, has so far succeeded in effectively fighting the coronavirus.
A few weeks ago, the MEI made the case for protecting part-time workers. Those jobs are a much-needed first rung on the ladder for many Canadians, especially the young and the vulnerable.
It’s good that governments are concerned about citizens’ purchasing power, as long as they know how to address the issue.
As the US Democratic Party primaries determine who will contend for the next presidential election, the words commentators use to describe the intentions of the different camps illustrate the importance of semantics in politics.
Do we need a virus to remember that our living standards depend so much on international trade?
A parent who’s a little too sensitive asked a teacher who’s a little too accommodating to stop dissecting “Les 100 000 façons de tuer un homme,” a well-known Quebecois song, with elementary students at a school in Montreal’s Mile End district.