Mennonite Heritage Village’s (MHV) upcoming exhibit “Mennonites at War” explores the various responses Mennonites have had toward war and violence over their nearly five-hundred-year history.
Canadians have been outraged to hear about the two women who were victims of sexual assault and intimidation while undergoing their mandatory quarantines.
On Friday of last week, former Saskatchewan Premier Brad Wall released his independent investigation into the approval and construction of the Bipole III hydro line and the Keeyask generating project.
If, as a society, we hope to transition towards a sustainable future, the concept of “enough” is a concept that will need to become an ever increasing part of our life – of our living.
On March 3rd, the Manitoba Legislature will resume for a spring Legislative Session. This session will focus on protecting Manitobans lives and livelihoods as we continue facing the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic.
Most exhibit ideas do not come in an instantaneous thought, but the basis for Mennonite Heritage Village’s upcoming exhibit “Mennonites at War” came to me very suddenly about four years ago, when I was chatting with a friend of mine who works at two military museums in Winnipeg.
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 spring session of the Manitoba Legislature begins next week, and it will be one of the most active sessions in some time with more than 50 pieces of legislation scheduled to be debated and voted upon before the Legislature breaks in June.
In a recent article, I stressed the importance of soil organic matter (SOM). I stressed how through solar energy, green growing plants, water and photosynthesis, SOM (58% carbon) can be increased in soils resulting in a rich aggregate.