As Douglas Clark writes for Arctic Deeply, change has always characterized the North. But with climate change accelerating the pace, it's time to ask what sort of Arctic we want to have.
If the last year has taught us anything, it’s to expect the unexpected in politics. Nevertheless, here are five current candidates pegged to do well in international elections this year, from France to South Korea.
Data shows that, despite the change in
government, Canada’s support for international assistance remains well below
historical and international benchmarks. The human cost of this shortfall was equivalent to half a million lives
in 2016 alone.
Canada offers a significant market and unique tech expertise for U.S. automakers. The automotive industry is also deeply integrated between the two countries. Should we still be worried?
The former journalist,
who found success with CETA as trade minister and is barred from Russia, replaced Stéphane Dion
this week. Here are five things to know about her.
With Donald Trump’s inauguration around the corner, let’s take stock of his election — remembering not to normalize his behaviour — and then get on with it, writes Jeremy Kinsman.
Considering the strong finish in 2016 for North American Arctic relations, Canada’s challenge in the coming months will be to convince the Trump administration that a continued strong partnership is mutually beneficial.
Following President-elect Donald Trump’s comments on U.S. nuclear capabilities over the holidays, 2017 begins with worrisome questions about his intentions.
With the Canadian government vague on details, journalist Samya Kullab visits northern Iraq to find out how Canadian military and humanitarian efforts are impacting the region, and what work still needs to be done.
From what this means for the bilateral relationship to the confusion over drilling, Heather Exner-Pirot breaks down this week’s announcement.
The climate change conversation needs to focus not only on emission targets but also on fostering a ‘just transition’ for the Canadian and global economy, argues Matthew Hoffmann.
Hearings in Ottawa are questioning the national and international agreements that allow for the sharing of information in the name of Canada’s national security.
Internet access is vital for the growth of developing economies, yet not even half of the world’s population has it. As Stephanie MacLellan reports, last week’s Internet Governance Forum put forward some solutions.
If Canada wants a future seat on the UN Security Council, it has to make sure the international institution survives.
As part of The Pluralism Project, a roundtable in Calgary discusses ways to make sure local companies and organizations are reinforcing a diverse workforce, especially during an economic downturn.
As the Syrian city falls this week, former Canadian diplomat Bruce Mabley explains why Assad’s victory will be short-lived and what the takeover means for the conflict.
- Page 1 of 133