Ahead of next year’s summit in Quebec, Trudeau’s G7 sherpa, Peter Boehm, lays out Canada’s progressive agenda, which will include a focus on gender equality and climate change.
OpenCanada

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The Road to Charlevoix: What to expect from Canada’s G7 presidency

Charlevoix
Ahead of next year’s summit in Quebec, Trudeau’s G7 sherpa Peter Boehm speaks to OpenCanada's Catherine Tsalikis and lays out Canada’s progressive agenda, which will include a focus on gender equality and climate change.
Donetsk

Will 2018 bring renewed attention to Eastern Ukraine?

While the conflict in Donbass has been largely off topic this year, a perfect storm is brewing: continued violence, an upcoming Russian election, a determined Canadian foreign minister and a Ukrainian front that can’t hold forever. By Justin Ling 
TPP

After a year of black and white views, is there space for nuanced debate on trade?

In the fight between ‘America First’ and ‘progressive trade,’ real change may be the first casualty, write Stuart Trew and Scott Sinclair as they reflect on a year of heated trade talks.
ICTY

A pioneering war crimes tribunal comes to an end

Srdjan Vucetic looks back on the successes and failures of the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia over the past 24 years, and asks what it all means for the state of international justice today.
Refugees

As the Global Compact on Refugees takes shape, don’t forget women and girls

Government officials, civil society, academics and refugees gathered this week for UNHCR talks in Geneva. With the meeting in mind, CARE’s Jessie Thomson offers three ways to ensure that the needs of women and girls are front and centre.

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Along Haiti's Burial Road

In Haiti, most people live on two dollars a day or less. But even the most modest funeral parlours offer services starting at $1,100. "No matter how rich in love they may be, most people can’t pay those fees," writes Catherine Porter in The New York Times. In this feature, she tells the story of the group of men who have stepped in to do the job themselves, spending their days tending to the forgotten dead.

What Putin wants

Following widely-accepted allegations of illegal interference in the 2016 US presidential election, Julia Ioffe travels to Russia to answer two questions: how the Kremlin pulled off one of the greatest acts of political sabotage in modern history, and how far President Vladimir Putin is prepared to go to get what he wants — and what that means for America. For The Atlantic.

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