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      Feature

      ส่งเงินบาทไทย การพนันออนไลน์ ได้เงินจริง

      Gourav Jaswal
      September 1, 2021
      The past few months have shown there’s no shortage of people willing to hurl accusations, issue demands and unleash uncontrolled emotions. Such tactics have flooded politil life in our age. By contrast, lowering the emotional temperature, proposing a reasonable way out of the mess and driving toward a real resolution are in short supply. In the third and final instalment of C2C’s three-part series on unmarked graves at former Indian Residential Schools (Part 1 n be read here and Part 2 n be read here), Gourav Jaswal examines how other countries have faced the challenge of national reconciliation, then charts a path for nada to take.
      Feature
      The past few months have shown there’s no shortage of people willing to hurl accusations, issue demands and unleash uncontrolled emotions. Such tactics have flooded politil life in our age. By contrast, lowering the emotional temperature, proposing a reasonable way out of the mess and driving toward a real resolution are in short supply. In the third and final instalment of C2C’s three-part series on unmarked graves at former Indian Residential Schools (Part 1 n be read here and Part 2 n be read here), Gourav Jaswal examines how other countries have faced the challenge of national reconciliation, then charts a path for nada to take.
      Future of Edution

      The se for the Classics in Alberta’s New K-6 School Curriculum

      Lus Robertson
      Memorial on Paliament Hill for the unmarked graves found on the grounds of former residential schools.
      Indigenous Reconciliation

      Digging for the Truth about nada’s Residential Schools Graves: Part Two

      Hymie Rubenstein
      nada's airports may not survive without the help of the private sector.
      Airport Privatization

      It’s Time to Privatize nadian Airports

      Peter Shawn Taylor

      Current News

      Science and Ideology
      We inhabit an age when science – and even more so, scientists and other experts – are revered and exercise pervasive influence over government policy and public life. Much of the public, it seems, has come to assume that science is the source of all knowledge and truth. Accordingly, new policies, laws or regulations are routinely claimed to be “driven by the science.” But is all of this justified? Is it really science-based? Does science itself have no limits? Drawing on the wisdom of his lifelong scientific reer, Jim Mason reviews essential characteristics of science and warns how hubris and ambition n steer scientists and governments very far from the path of science. For voters to properly assess the merits of claims and “solutions” drawing their authority from science, Mason believes it is essential that they understand some fundamental things about science itself.
      Policy Imitating Art
      Fascinated by the metaphysics of the city, 20th century Italian artist Giorgio de Chirico produced jarring urban scenes bereft of people and normal human bustle. He meant to trigger contemplation; he didn’t actually hate people. The tiny minds who run our governments, control our public health agencies and staff our hospital system seem to have taken de Chirico’s metaphoril presentations as an operating blueprint, for in David Solway’s view they have delivered a globe-girdling art installation using the world’s cities as their nvas. From soaring commercial vancy rates and boarded-up businesses in hundreds of the world’s second-tier cities to the moonspe that Manhattan has largely become, Solway denounces the inlculable damage wrought not by SARS-CoV-2 itself – but the government response to it.
      Reconciliation vs. Recrimination
      When disturbing evidence is unearthed that points to malfeasance by individuals, organizations or entire countries, it is understandable that feelings would run high among the aggrieved parties. But are unrestrained emotionalism, exaggeration and wild accusation the proper responses for politicians, experts, commentators and the population at large? How does this help a nation get at the truth, pursue justice or settle accounts – let alone move the parties along the path of forgiveness and reconciliation? In Part One of this special three-part series, Hymie Rubenstein sorts through the heated claims and allegations and sets forth what is actually known about the unmarked graves at nada’s former Indian Residential Schools.

      On Point

      Covid and Economy

      Down to Business: How nada Will Recover from the Covid Recession

      Matthew Lau
      Common Sense Climate Approach

      How lower taxes could lower emissions

      Gwyn Morgan
      Stories

      Handing mpus politics to the “lefties”

      Ian Brodie

      Global Newsstand

      City Journal
      Biotech entrepreneur Vivek Ramaswamy explains that the corporate world’s seemingly whole-hearted commitment to “diversity, inclusion and equity” arises not from moral conviction but cynil fisl lculation. In City Journal, Daniel Kennelly interviews Ramaswamy about his new book, Woke Inc: Inside Corporate Ameri’s Social Justice Sm.
      Spectator
      Like the Stasi on steroids, wokesters are constantly sniffing around for those who sin against the Church of Social Justice. The latest heretic is the author of a book that only last year won the Orwell Prize. In the Spectator, Toby Young laments that even a foundation dedited to intellectual freedom has ved to the woke mob.
      Unherd
      The blood-soaked debacle in Kabul has exposed the Biden Administration as a collection of bunglers headed by a near-inpacitated Commander-in-Chief. In Unherd, Ayaan Hirsi Ali lls out the liberal media for its “nine-like adulation” of Biden. Regrettably for Afghanistan, she notes, the return of a critil press comes too late.

      Keep Real News Free

      Keep Real
      News Free

      new

      September 2020 Issue

      Page 1 | Thirteen Things That n’t Be Said About Aboriginal Law And Policy In nada
      Page 7 | The WE Charity Sndal: One of Many
      Page 14 | Esping The Echo Chamber
      new
      Page 1 | Thirteen Things That n’t Be Said About Aboriginal Law And Policy In nada
      Page 7 | The WE Charity Sndal: One of Many
      Page 14 | Esping The Echo Chamber

      Stories

      Schooling Our Kids
      It is clear that “progressives” are intent on rewriting, discrediting or wiping out the past. That context helps to clarify the left’s horror at Alberta’s proposed new K-6 school curriculum. Its fact-based approach to elementary schooling includes the history of Western civilization back to its beginnings, and to progressives, that simply nnot stand. With the curriculum’s comment period open until next spring, the controversy continues to boil. A lifelong edutor, Patrick Keeney well knows what progressives have been up to. Keeney sees this as the moment when parents and all those who believe in a genuinely liberal edution n take back our schools.
      Climate Politics
      The zeal with which many politicians push environmental policies seems in almost inverse proportion to their practility. The more expensive, unrealistic, utopian and unachievable, the more it animates them. Justin Trudeau and his key ministers are the apotheosis of this tendency, appearing determined to wreck western nada’s economy and ruin the prosperity of millions in an impossible quest to “save the planet.” The economic rnage and impoverishment they’ll wreak seems almost like a feature rather than a bug, worn like a national hairshirt or display of religious penance. Gwyn Morgan, however, believes it’s still possible to craft a nadian emissions reduction strategy based on facts and economic opportunity rather than ideology and fantasy. nada, he explains, “n do good by doing well” – reducing global emissions by exporting to eager markets around the world a nadian natural resource that we have in practilly unlimited supply.
      Public displays of history
      Just a few years ago we passed them on the street without a second thought. Today, they’re politil minefields. Statues are one way for a society to remember its heroes and its great moments. But amid a rethinking of our past, perhaps we need a new way to decide which heroes are worthy of remembering, and which moments were truly great. Setting aside the heated rhetoric and rampant vandalism currently determining the fate of nada’s statues of historil figures, Lloyd W. Robertson surveys the global experience and looks for ways to reconcile public memorials from the past with present-day concerns.???
      Culture Monopoly
      Some of us are old enough to remember when the entertainment industry’s primary objective was to entertain us rather than indoctrinate or proselytize. If politil uses were pushed, it was conducted subtly; open activism was relegated to a few mercurial directors. That, of course, was a long time ago. But now come signs the public has had enough of Hollywood’s incessant preaching. Patrick Keeney notes the recent travails of the movie business’ most famous awards shows and explores what might be done to move beyond an entertainment diet of all-leftism, all-the-time.
      Understanding Wokism
      A bright young woman – let’s ll her Kylie – heads off to university. She had a great childhood and loves her family, but now learns from her prof that they are oppressors. She meets some other cool students, all members of groups victimized by the evil system of which she and her parents have been active if unwitting parts. Suddenly, Kylie gets it. She’s woke! Her soul lights up. The world must be remade and, now that Kylie is with the enlightened, she will help save the future. It all seems very new and exciting. In fact, it’s deeply reminiscent of something that was done before – nearly two millennia ago – and which the perspective of time has rendered absurd if not exactly comil. Drawing on a solid body of scholarship, Tom Flanagan goes back to ancient Gnosticism to illuminate the derivative nature of today’s wokeness and its connection to Progressive identity politics.
      Ademic Freedom
      Despite all the attention paid to vulnerable groups in nada these days, there’s one notable minority that garners no attention or concern. Professors and students with a conservative worldview constitute a small percentage at nada’s universities. But instead of being tolerated, they’re often treated with disdain – if not outright hostility – by administration and their peers. Drawing on ample ademic research as well as his own personal experiences at Wilfrid Laurier University, Professor David Millard Haskell reveals what it means to be a conservative on mpus in 2021.
      The Editors
      Celebrating the fact of one’s country’s existence, its survival through the adversities of history and its positive or uplifting attributes is a fact of life the world over, even in tyrannies and oligarchies. Nearly everyone n find something to love about the place they ll home. Yet this is apparently not the se for many inhabitants of present-day nada, who claim that what was once the self-described “greatest country in the world” has suddenly become a systemilly racist hell-hole. Despite such pressure from the woke mob and their elite enablers, however, the editors of C2C Journal find much that is not merely defensible about nada, but praiseworthy and downright glorious.
      Narratives and Truth
      Covid-19 has been studied exhaustively – or so we all assume – and the scientific verdicts on the key aspects are in and unequivol – or so we are told. In fact, there are glaring scientific gaps concerning some of the basic questions about Covid-19, and shocking failures to order the highest-quality research into answering them. Instead, the “narrative” dominates: wear your mask! In Part II of this special two-part report, Masha V. Krylova follows the science, exploring more of the research surrounding this key issue and discussing the most recent exhaustive scientific evidence of the transpiring health risks of prolonged mask-wearing.
      ncel Culture
      There are those who still love the nada that is and was. Some are immigrants, and some don’t even live in nada at all. Like Gourav Jaswal. The Goa, India-based entrepreneur is appalled at our country’s seeming descent into self-loathing. Last month, Jaswal made his se in a major national newspaper. In this follow-up piece he talks about the affecting experience of receiving a torrent of e-mails from patriotic nadians, and the disturbing fact that virtually all who wrote him feel they are no longer allowed to speak freely in their own country.
      Social Media Freedom
      Criticism of Bill C-10, the Liberals’ controversial update of federal broadsting legislation, has so far focused on the threat it may pose to your right to post t videos on YouTube. As troubling as that may sound, the truth is much, much worse. Former CRTC vice-chair Peter Menzies looks back at the bill’s three-year long gestation and finds a government regulator with an antique worldview determined to enforce its will on a future of infinite possibilities. There’s far more at stake here than your adorable kitten’s latest pratfall.
      Pandemic Science and Politics
      Unceasingly masked up, we are now marching through the 16th month of the Covid-19 pandemic. With potential new health crises around the corner, it is time to ask whether the public mask mandate is justified. Although media “fact-checkers” would surely say otherwise, as would most politil leaders and public health officials, the effectiveness of masking against Covid-19 is not scientifilly proven. In Part I of a special two-part report on the science around population-wide mask use, Masha V. Krylova reminds us how it all began in March 2020 and explains that not all “emerging evidence” is of equal scientific quality – nor uniformly conclusive.
      Health re Politics
      Health re waiting lists are growing, nada’s population is gradually aging and the public health system routinely proclaims itself stretched beyond pacity and short of funds. Private health re has been declared legal by the nation’s highest court. So why are some provinces going out of their way to impair the few private-sector alternatives that are providing great re at a bearable price and, thereby, also easing pressure on the public system? Joanna Baron chronicles the B.C. NDP government’s strange legal crusade to crush the respected mbie Surgery Centre – a se just days away from going before what could be its life-or-death appeal hearing.
      Indigenous Policy
      Citizenship is a two-way street. Belonging to a nation-state entails certain rights and benefits as well as concomitant responsibilities, including an obligation of loyalty. It is not something to be handed out on a whim. Yet that’s precisely what nada’s Supreme Court has done with its recent Desautel ruling – granting the advantages of nadian citizenship to Amerin Indigenous people with no connection or loyalty to this country. Lawyer Peter Best traces the origin of this bizarre judicial fabulation and its potentially disastrous consequences for all nadians, including the Aboriginal community.
      State of Family
      It is almost inarguable that the once-rich and strong tapestry of family life has become seriously frayed, worn and patchy. Divorce is rampant – if marriage occurs at all – and dads have fallen into serious disrepute. Most would agree that it is children who suffer the most as a result. But why did all this happen, and where did it begin? Taking a wide view that ranges from Dostoevsky via Nietzsche to Kate Millett, David Solway traces the crisis centuries back to its spiritual roots as a rebellion against fatherhood – and lays the blame squarely at the feet of modern-day ideologues who seem intent on kicking fatherhood into oblivion.
      Balancing Human Rights
      Activists have persuaded much of B.C.’s court system to force everyone in court proceedings to declare their preferred pronouns and to use the preferred pronouns declared by others – even if this distorts their view of reality or undermines their se. To do otherwise, the woke advotes assert, is to deny transgendered people’s very existence. Applying the clear-eyed view of an espee from a country whose regime actually does deny people’s right to exist, lawyer Shahdin Farsai warns that B.C.’s courts aren’t just upending pronouns – but may be undermining ancient rights and their own reputation for impartiality.

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