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Government House Leader Mark Holland plans to bring Bill C-11, the long-awaited update to the Broadcasting Act, to third reading on June 20. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade

House leaders likely to co-operate on intoxication bill, clash on broadcasting bill in last stretch before summer

Introducing a suite of new bills just before the break will give Liberal MPs talking points as they head out on the summer barbecue circuit, say former Liberal staffers.

Small modular reactors study raises ‘war on science’ concerns among renewable energy proponents

The House Science Committee is hearing expert testimony about small modular reactors, an emerging technology touted by some as a low-carbon energy option, while critics argue the science doesn't support their deployment.

Lifting travel vaccine mandate ‘politically expedient,’ with feds ‘losing the battle’ on issues management, politicos say

Strategists say the 'constant drumbeat' from the Liberal caucus 'decrying the government’s policies' played a role in shifting Ottawa's position.

Canada backs American over Russian candidate on UN body overseeing the internet’s future

News|By Dennis Kovtun
A Russian and an American are competing in the 2022 International Telecommunication Union secretary-general election. They offer starkly different visions of the future of internet. Canada's vote is already decided.

Peacekeeping commitments continue to go unmet as Canada lags on long-promised Quick Reaction Force

News|By Neil Moss
The Canadian government first pledged a 200-member Quick Reaction Force in 2017, but the UN says Ottawa has yet to follow through.

‘Clumsy and messy’: Mendicino weathers calls to walk over murky Emergencies Act rationale

News|By Stuart Benson
The murkiness of the explanation is a reflection of what was happening during the protests when diagnosing the magnitude of the problem, and the solution to it wasn't so black and white, says Tim Powers.

Precinct expansion report expected this fall, but feds, city already in talks

Tied up in PROC’s review has been consideration of making Wellington Street pedestrian-only, plans for the future Ottawa-Gatineau transit loop, and plans for the precinct’s ongoing, multi-billion dollar renovation.

Advocates call for federal commissioner for children and youth, after UN report expresses serious concerns

‘Our performance on children’s rights and children’s well-being has been going in the wrong direction,’ says ISG Senator Rosemary Moodie.

‘Rights-based’ approach needed to modernize privacy laws, says next privacy commissioner Dufresne

MPs on the Ethics Committee unanimously supported Philippe Dufresne’s nomination for the seven-year term.

More government co-ordination, communication needed to respond to extreme heat events: reports, experts

News|By Chelsea Nash
'Don't forget about Lytton,' says Conservative MP Brad Vis, whose constituency went through record-breaking heat and then a devastating wildfire last June.
Government House Leader Mark Holland plans to bring Bill C-11, the long-awaited update to the Broadcasting Act, to third reading on June 20. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade

House leaders likely to co-operate on intoxication bill, clash on broadcasting bill in last stretch before summer

Introducing a suite of new bills just before the break will give Liberal MPs talking points as they head out on the summer barbecue circuit, say former Liberal staffers.

The case against uniting the left

Opinion|By Gerry Nicholls
Rather than marrying New Democrats, the Liberals should keep them as friends with benefits.

Last thing anyone wants is chaos at Canada’s largest airport

Opinion|By Sheila Copps
But at the end of the day, the bulk of the blame will be borne by the federal government.

In politics, friendship is king

Opinion|By Jake Enwright
To those political staff in Ontario and Alberta questioning their career decisions and next steps, remember: friendship is the lasting outcome of any political experience.

What does ‘Canadian’ mean when we’re talking film?

Opinion|By John M. Lewis
We need a fair way to determine which productions should be considered Canadian, and the current 10-point system isn’t only flawed, it’s exclusionary.

Bloc on full offensive over Liberal challenges to Bill 96, as feds keep eye on implementation

News|By Stuart Benson
Bloc MP Denis Trudel recently accused the Liberals of already working to dismantle the controversial language law through the government's proposed reforms to the Official Languages Act.

Can we set aside ‘Group Think’ long enough to fix environmental assessment in Canada?

Opinion|By Elizabeth May
The Liberals have kept the environmental laws that were gutted by the last Conservative government, and the 2019 Impact Assessment Act does nothing to make things better.

The U.S-Russia standoff: implications for global security

External military support has pushed Ukraine to incur?greater casualties, indicating that Washington and its allies are more focused on defeating Russia than?saving Ukraine.

Joly’s response to Canadian official attending Russia reception insensitive, ignores need for diplomacy

Opinion|By Gar Pardy
The Canadian diplomat did not arrive at the Russian reception without the approval of other officials, including the deputy minister and, as reported, from the minister’s own staff.

Why a Foreign Influence Registry Act is necessary for Canada’s national security

A foreign influence registry scheme increases the exact transparency needed for citizens, journalists, and others to track politicians’ and lobbyists’ activities, interests, budgets, and affiliations.

Industry lobbying under guise of pandemic stimuli pressing own interests behind closed doors

Opinion|By Ken Rubin
Without some investigative reporting, weak access-to-information and lobbying laws mean big corporate interests can get preferential meetings that they claim are for the public's benefit, never to be revealed.

Health-care workforce crisis and housing affordability top pre-budget advocacy on the Hill

The federal budget does "not go far enough" to address a labour crisis facing the healthcare sector, according to the president of the Canadian Nurses Association Sylvain Brousseau.

Boissonnault, Freeland among top lobbying targets in February as budget looms

With the unveiling of Ottawa’s emissions reduction plan around the corner, the environment was also a key focus for lobbyists in February, who had 3,102 total filings on all subjects.

Veteran Conservative staffer Martin Bélanger exits the Hill after 16 years

Feature|By Laura Ryckewaert
Martin Bélanger has already embarked on his next adventure: as chief of staff for the Dairy Farmers of Canada in Ottawa.

Father’s Day on the Hill sets stage for launch of foundation supporting men’s mental health

Feature|By Mike Lapointe
Plus, former prime minister Jean Chrétien will be awarded an honorary degree from Carleton University at its first in-person convocation ceremonies since 2019.

Japan eager to see Canada’s new Indo-Pacific strategy, says new ambassador

Feature|By Neil Moss
In a wide-ranging interview, Japanese Ambassador Kanji Yamanouchi talks about Canada-Japan relations and their Pacific Rim trade deal, as well as the looming Indo-Pacific strategy and Canadian music.

Staff additions bring Emergency Preparedness Minister Blair’s team to 13

Feature|By Laura Ryckewaert
Plus, there are two more policy advisers to report in Justice Minister David Lametti’s office, along with one staff departure.

A dive into the new Conservative House leader and whip teams

Feature|By Laura Ryckewaert
Nathan Ellis is now chief of staff to Conservative House Leader John Brassard, while Sean Murphy continues as chief of staff under the new CPC Whip Blaine Calkins.

Former finance minister Morneau set to launch new book; lets loose on federal economic growth agenda

Feature|By Mike Lapointe
Plus, a new face is coming in to head Carleton University’s master’s of political management program, CP's Hill bureau adds one to its ranks, and the PM reopens the 24 Sussex Drive grounds for a media party.

Federal rebates not enough to help Canadians with costly transition to zero-emission vehicles, say Cons, NDP

Some MPs question if the Liberals' goal of 100 per cent zero-emissions vehicles sales by 2035 can be accomplished without stronger federal incentives.

A comprehensive and accountable framework for climate success

While we must reduce GHG emission to halt the progress of climate change, we must at the same time also adapt to its impacts.

Bolder climate action is needed in Canada

The world's top scientists are sounding the alarm and calling for real action on climate change.

Canada’s Arctic is warming faster than expected

Canada has failed to make progress in spite of the increasing urgency by world leaders and scientists who warn that the world is running out of time to keep the earth’s temperatures within safe limits.

Are we adequately prepared for emerging infectious diseases in the Canadian Arctic?

The Arctic is warming at two to four times the global rate, and impacts are seen throughout the northern socio-ecological system, including changing patterns of infectious disease.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, pictured on March 16, 2016, announcing Canada's bid for a non-permanent seat on the UN Security Council. The ultimately unsuccessful campaign for the seat had all the hallmarks of a partisan campaign, something that Adam Chapnick says is detrimental to Canada's success on the UNSC. Prime Minister's Office photo courtesy of Adam Scotti

강원랜드 블랙잭 확률

The first definitive history of Canada's time on the UN Security Council is a must read for anyone interested in Canadian foreign policy.
Harold Johnson’s book Peace and Good Order is among five shortlisted books for this year's Shaughnessy Cohen Prize for Political Writing.
Feature|Beatrice Paez
'I kind of just go ahead and do what I feel I should do, and get myself into situations where I’m thinking, "Oh, everybody here knows more than I do. But anyway, here goes." It served me very well,' says former Supreme Court chief justice Beverley McLachlin.
Feature|Mike Lapointe
Patterns of interference, intimidation, and harassment of individual Canadians by the Chinese Communist Party ‘demand a response’ from the Canadian government, says veteran journalist Jonathan Manthorpe in his 2019 book.
Finance Minister Chrystia Freeland, pictured Sept. 14, 2020, arriving for last week's cabinet retreat in Ottawa before Parliament resumes on Sept. 23. Economic and fiscal plans must be tied to economic scenarios with unmeasurable probabilities. Finance ministers around the world will be under pressure to change the way they prepare budgets, writes Kevin Page. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade

COVID-19: economic impacts and prospects

Opinion|Kevin Page
There are some potential game changers for outcomes—a vaccine; and a resurgence in international leadership and cooperation. Closer to home, we need a Canadian economic recovery plan that will boost confidence in the future with strategic and measured investments in long-term challenges and adjustment support for Canadians and businesses left behind by the coronavirus.
Feature|Beatrice Paez, Neil Moss, Mike Lapointe, Samantha Wright Allen, and Abbas Rana
In what was supposed to be a period in which backbenchers and the opposition could wield more influence over the political debate, power and influence is arguably even more concentrated among a narrow cast of mostly familiar figures.
If we want to really honour Shannen Koostachin and the many children like her—we need to speak up, keep talking until government takes immediate action to end the inequality. If they don’t—vote them out because kids like Shannen are worth the money. The time for patience is over.

It should be illegal to spread misinformation about voting

Canada has a chance to observe the threats to American democracy and act proactively to protect its own electoral institutions before it's too late.

In Ontario, economic anxiety prevails

In the minds of many Ontarians, it seems, the economic stress brought on by inflation and an unsustainable housing market outweighed any ill memories of the pandemic.?

Ontarians deserve better leaders

We just went through a pandemic that saw many Ontarians die potentially preventable deaths. And yet, change doesn't seem likely.
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Politics This Morning: Senate prepares to clear its slate

Plus, the new justice bill is set to be fast-tracked into law.
The occupation of Ottawa appeared to capture the imagination of restive Canadians motivated by vaccine rejection, dislike of Justin Trudeau and his government, economic frustration, and all manner of disinformation.
Opinion|Naveed Aziz
Data-driven genomics research promises long-term benefits for Canadians and our health system: enhanced disease prevention, better predictions of future illness, and more accurate and personalized treatment options.
For governments to declare victory too soon, there could be a 'massive political price that they'll pay depending on what happens,' says pollster Nik Nanos, as the country stares down yet another wave of COVID-19.
Living in a rich country doesn’t give us more of a right to life, health, and the benefits of scientific progress than people who happen to be born and live in poorer nations.
Conservative Leadership 2022
The Hot Room Podcast

The week ahead in Parliament. Plus, expanding the Hill, with MP Greg Fergus.

Listen and subscribe to our podcast from your mobile device:
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Opinion|Jeff Kirby
The panel's work was impacted by key challenges, including members being discouraged from bringing forward relevant issues for collective deliberation due to claimed time constraints.
The relationships born and nurtured from within our resource sector are a confirmation that reconciliation with Indigenous peoples and specifically economic reconciliation can be at the forefront of our country’s work.
Potentially throwing the next generation of military leaders into a civilian university and hoping for the best is risky. At present, more than 60 per cent of the most senior officers in the CAF are RMC graduates.
Adopting human rights and environmental due diligence legislation would help to advance Canada’s feminist foreign policy goals and gender equality measures in aid, trade, diplomacy, and defence.
Feature|Jim Creskey
Governments and mining companies will have to admit that Canada’s lax domestic regulatory structure for mining must be abandoned.
Opinion|Scott Taylor
However illegal Russia’s invasion may be, you can bet that Putin’s loyal henchmen have a different perspective of foreigners coming to Ukraine to kill Russians.
Feature|Jim Creskey

Lessons from Cobalt for Ontario’s Ring of Fire

Governments and mining companies will have to admit that Canada’s lax domestic regulatory structure for mining must be abandoned.

Indigenomics is a process of claiming our Indigenous place at the economic table

This is an excerpt from Indigenomics: Taking a Seat at the Economic Table, by Carol Anne Hilton, and published by New Society Publishers. The book is one of five finalists for this year's prestigious Donner Prize, the best public policy book written by a Canadian, in the country. The winner will announced in Toronto on May 31 at a gala dinner.

Policy director among new hires for Heritage Minister Rodriguez

Plus, the Independent Senators Group and the Canadian Senators Group both recently announced the appointment of new chiefs of staff.

Public Safety Minister Mendicino lands a new policy director

Plus, Rural Economic Development Minister Gudie Hutchings has a new policy and issues management adviser on her team.

Federal cybersecurity workers heading for strike votes following bargaining impasse

With the two sides having been at the bargaining table for almost two years following the expiry of the most recent collective agreement, strike votes are scheduled to run from Feb. 11 to 24.

Wasn’t that a party: Chiu takes home Politics and the Pen’s top prize at Ottawa’s hot-ticket political power shindig

The gala celebrated its 35th anniversary and a return after two years, bringing out the who’s who in Ottawa’s political and literary scene.
Feature|Neil Moss

Sri Lanka’s new envoy talks renewed engagement, Canadian assistance amid collapse of government

In a broad-ranging interview, Sri Lankan High Commissioner Harsha Kumara Navaratne talks about his country's economic crisis, human rights, and Canada's Indo-Pacific strategy.
Feature|Neil Moss

Dairy, agriculture hurdles need to be addressed for CETA to reach full potential, says new Spanish envoy

In a wide-ranging interview, Spanish ambassador Alfredo Martínez Serrano talks trade, his first impressions of Canada, and NATO's response to the Russian invasion of Ukraine.

Deputy PM Freeland takes the stage for Toronto keynote on June 16

Wednesday, June 15th, 2022
Finance Minister and Deputy Prime Minister Chrystia Freeland walks up to the West Block before Question Period on June 8. She will deliver a keynote address hosted by the Empire Club of Canada in Toronto on June 16. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade

Freedom Convoy supporters gather outside the Ottawa courthouse on June 15 to celebrate the release of Tyson Billings, also known as Freedom George. Billings pleaded guilty to one count of counselling to commit mischief.
The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
Then-Conservative Party leadership candidate Andrew Scheer is showered in confetti after he is announced as the newly elected leader at the party's convention in Toronto on May 27, 2017. After 13 rounds, the Saskatchewan MP emerged victorious to defeat frontrunner Maxime Bernier. Scheer remained leader until December 2019, after a disappointing federal election result for the party prompted calls for his resignation. Bernier, meanwhile, lost his Quebec seat in the 2019 election under the People's Party of Canada banner.
The Hill Times photograph by Jake Wright
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