DeVillaer recounts the political and corporate collusion in creating an industry out of thin air that supplanted an illicit century-old enterprise, arguing that rather than basing policy choices on evidence, Canada’s elites created a regulated industry for their own profit.
Refugee protection in Canada has undergone paradoxical changes in recent decades. Refugee rights have expanded, yet access to these rights has tightened, with more stringent administrative measures making protection harder to secure. Refugee protection has essentially become an unfulfilled promise.
From phishing scams to Ponzi schemes, fraudulent science to fake art, and marketers to magicians, our world brims with deception. The authors provide memorable maxims and practical tools to spot deception before it’s too late.
Leaders have never felt so distracted and overwhelmed, unable to find the time they need to make a real impact. Crowley delivers strategies for overcoming busyness to work and lead more effectively, maximizing productivity for you and your team.
Essential reading for anyone with an interest in AI, the history of technology, and the history of ideas. General readers will come away much more informed about how AI really works today and what we should expect next.
Reviews the historical challenges that women continue to face, and the victories they have achieved in political cultures and structures around the world. Experts come together to discuss the question of why gender parity is so important in politics.
Compares Canada’s Jews with other Canadian ethnic and religious groups and with Jewish communities in other diaspora countries, including the US and UK. It sheds light on social divisions within Canadian Jewry: across cities, sub-ethnic groups, genders, and political orientations.
From hoarding toilet paper during the COVID-19 pandemic, to debates about the science behind climate catastrophes, and shifts after traumatic events like 9/11, Ferguson uses in-depth case studies to reveal how moments of societal upheaval affect the psychology of citizens.
Storytelling connects us, giving shape and understanding to the world. Who tells whose stories and how leads to questions of belonging and identity. This collection explores settler-Indigenous cultural politics in Canada, focusing primarily on Indigenous representation in media arts.
These biographies are not simply stories about the lives of individuals but are critical reflections on subjects directly involved in, and affected by, Canadian politics. Provides a stimulating approach to political biography and the direction of political history more generally.
Twenty literary critics employ a variety of genres—including essays and poetry—to explore the shaping of Canadian cultural production by social and historical relations, providing new forms to decolonize the institutions associated with the creation of its literature.
Presents a dystopian future should the MAGA movement regain power. A reinvigorated America First policy and ever-reduced American global leadership will fracture the West, leaving Canadians alone with an increasingly dysfunctional US. Outlines how Canadians can navigate this unfamiliar scenario.