Canadians have been outraged to hear about the two women who were victims of sexual assault and intimidation while undergoing their mandatory quarantines.
It’s been a busy week in Canada’s Parliament. As such, I will be postponing the conclusion to our series on Canada’s debt and deficits in order to make you aware of some of the deeply disturbing actions taken by this Liberal Government in the past week.
The classic 1976 film All the President’s Men chronicles the Washington Post investigation into the Watergate scandal that would bring down U.S. President Richard Nixon.
Talking about government debt can be difficult to understand. Terms like debt, deficit, GDP, debt to GDP ratio, gross debt vs interest-bearing debt all intermingled with numbers in the hundreds of billions of dollars can make even the most avid financial wonk go cross-eyed.
Debt is a moral issue. Something is owed by one to another, with the understanding that what is owed must be paid back. This is a basic principle and one almost universally understood within the contexts of business, finance and even personal relationships.
Justin Trudeau’s handpicked Governor General has resigned in disgrace. Julie Payette stepped down, last week, amid what sources describe as a “scathing” report into allegations of bullying and “toxic” workplace behaviour at Rideau Hall.
U.S. President Joe Biden intends to deliver a deathblow to Canada’s, already reeling, energy sector, and Justin Trudeau is nowhere to be found.
To anyone who has been watching closely, it has been clear for months that Prime Minister Justin Trudeau is itching for an election. He just doesn’t want to be the one to call it.
In the midst of fumbling a national crisis, inundated with scandal and responsible for the downward trajectory of Canada’s economy, the Trudeau Liberals are falling back on what they do best: raising your taxes.