Patrick Gavin says in this commentary that reporting honestly on the week-long party scene that surrounds the White House Correspondents’ Dinner has made him persona non grata with the crowd.
Terence Corcoran of the Financial Post and Emma Rose Teitel, national columnist with the Toronto Star, tried to offer counter-opinions to those who believe Globe and Mail columnist Margaret Wente is a serial plagiarist who should be fired.
In a trip to Washington, Alberta Premier Rachel Notley made a statement about her climate-change plan that raised my eyebrows:
Jeffrey Simpson of the Globe and Mail offers his opinion on while the carbon tax, reviled by conservatives, might be the best way to bend the burnable carbon demand curve.
Here’s a round-up of commentary about the latest plagiarism shitstorm surrounding Globe and Mail columnist Margaret Wente. Here is my post from Monday – Margaret Wente in plagiarism hot water again.
Allan Hutchinson, an Osgoode Hall law professor, points out some of the real constitutional law problems that Canada will have to deal with if it wishes to set actionable national climate change targets.
Globe and Mail columnist Konrad Yakabuski wonders if eliminating carbon from the economy will also mean squelching economic growth.
Alberta’s Premier Rachel Notley took her desperate push for pipelines to the federal cabinet retreat in Kananaskis Country, but some question how much extra capacity is needed.
On Saturday, Globe and Mail columnist Margaret Wente had a column published saying how The Great Global Greening is Happening Now. Unfortunately for Wente, Carole Wainio was one of its readers. She noticed some striking similarities between Wente’s writing and what appeared to be unattributed source material — as she did in 2012. As a […]
In an interview with CBC Radio’s The House, Alberta’s NDP Premier Rachel Notley is trying to draw a perplexing link between pipelines and transitioning to greener energy infrastructure.