Comparative Perspectives on the Canadian Constitution

Author: Richard Albert,David R. Cameron

Publisher: Cambridge University Press

ISBN: 1108419739

Category: Law

Page: N.A

View: 6739

Marking the Sesquicentennial of Confederation in Canada, this book examines the growing global influence of Canada's Constitution and Supreme Court on courts confronting issues involving human rights.
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Author: John A. Stovel

Publisher: Harvard University Press

ISBN: 9780674092501

Category: Business & Economics

Page: 364

View: 6886

In his study of Canada, John A. Stovel examines the changes in that countryâe(tm)s balance of payments and balance of trade from confederation to the present day, including as part of his examination historical, statistical, and theoretical points of view. The author also reexamines criticallyâe"and finds himself in sharp disagreement withâe"Jacob Vinerâe(tm)s classic in the field, Canadaâe(tm)s Balance of International Indebtedness, 1900-1913, which has long been considered the definitive analysis of the subject. Developing in Part I an eclectic theory of international balance of payments, and in Part II concentrating on the Canadian balance of trade and balance of payments in relation to economic developments preceding World War I, Stovel carefully prepares the foundation for a critique of Vinerâe(tm)s analysis of the period 1900-1913. Discussing the inadequacy of the Mill-Taussig theory and its empirical verification, and observing the extent to which the newer theoretical developments have afforded increased understanding, Stovel criticizes Vinerâe(tm)s statistics and the use to which they were put. He delineates with telling clarity the mutual interaction of many elements in cyclical growth development, as opposed to the oversimplified and inadequate causal links of the earlier theory. In addition to the wealth of analysis of the earlier period, the author investigates the interwar period, with the postwar boom and the depression of the thirties, presenting a careful analysis of the structural changes in the balance of payments during this period as well as indicating the change in Canadaâe(tm)s relation to the United States and Great Britain. The concluding section of the book deals with the period following World War II, and the author indicates the possible lessons to be learned from Canadaâe(tm)s experiences and the improvements in government policy that have taken place, especially with respect to exchange rates.
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the return of the national interest

Author: Andrew Cohen

Publisher: N.A


Category: History

Page: N.A

View: 9929

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Internationalism in Canadian Foreign Policy

Author: Claire Turenne Sjolander,Heather Ann Smith

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: 9780195443691

Category: Canada

Page: 283

View: 6752

Canada in the World brings together leading academics of internationalism and Canadian foreign policy to offer unique and theoretically original interpretations of Canada's current role on the world's stage. Exploring foreign policy developments of the last twenty years, this text analyzes how they deviate or reinforce traditional perceptions of Canada abroad.
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Australia and Canada in Comparative Perspective

Author: Emmanuel Brunet-Jailly,John F. Martin

Publisher: University of Toronto Press

ISBN: 0802099637

Category: Political Science

Page: 268

View: 5683

Contributors provide insights into key themes impacting local governance in two federations with much in common historically, culturally, and politically: Australia and Canada. These essays examine changes in the Australian and Canadian systems through four thematic lenses: citizen participation in government systems, the restructuring and reform of local governments, the use of performance measures and management systems in the administration of local governments, and the relations of local governments within higher levels of governments.
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Canadians in the Second World War, 1944-1945

Author: Tim Cook

Publisher: Penguin

ISBN: 014319612X

Category: History

Page: 608

View: 4470

Winner of the 2016 Ottawa Book Award The magisterial second volume of Tim Cook's definitive account of Canadians fighting in the Second World War. Historian Tim Cook displays his trademark storytelling ability in the second volume of his masterful account of Canadians in World War II. Cook combines an extraordinary grasp of military strategy with a deep empathy for the soldiers on the ground, at sea and in the air. Whether it's a minute-by-minute account of a gruelling artillery battle, vicious infighting among generals, the scene inside a medical unit, or the small details of a soldier's daily life, Cook creates a compelling narrative. He recounts in mesmerizing detail how the Canadian forces figured in the Allied bombing of Germany, the D-Day landing at Juno beach, the taking of Caen, and the drive south. Featuring dozens of black-and-white photographs and moving excerpts from letters and diaries of servicemen, Fight to the Finish is a memorable account of Canadians who fought abroad and of the home front that was changed forever.
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Author: Harry Gordon Johnson

Publisher: University of Toronto


Category: Business & Economics

Page: 62

View: 6199

The echoes of Laurier's remarks about Canada and the twentieth century are taking a long time to fade away. It is one of the purposes of Professor Johnson's Alan B. Plaunt Lectures (given at Carleton University in 1962) to silence them, for they can prove dangerous and misleading-like a siren song-in the formulation of Canadian economic policy at this time. The success of the Common Market, Britain's request for membership. President Kennedy's desire for tariff flexibility and reductions in the United States, and the recent stagnation in the North American economy (accentuated in Canada by an emphasis on monetary stability)-these are signs of change in the economic climate of the world. The requisite adaptations are the most important problem facing those who govern the economic life of this country, and they must be faced realistically to ensure Canada's continuing economic growth. Professor Johnson analyses his subject with his customary authoritative skill and lucidity. Written in non-technical language, this book presents an ideal summary of the contemporary economic world as it affects Canada.
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Author: Bob Rae

Publisher: McClelland & Stewart

ISBN: 1551991608

Category: Political Science

Page: 192

View: 7918

This is a book about the ideas and policies that will dominate Canada’s future. In a world that is getting smaller and more competitive, Canada needs a new set of public policies that will put learning, education, and investment in new technologies at the centre. The vulnerability of the planet itself to pollution and global warming, continuing violence, ethnic conflict, and threats to world peace also put Canada’s place in the world at the centre of a new agenda. Bob Rae’s book is a candid assessment of where we are and where we need to be. It draws on his deep experience in Canadian public policy at home and abroad, and points to how Canada, and Canadians, can make a difference. From health care to taxes, from poverty to wealth creation, this is a creative and provocative blueprint for change. From the Trade Paperback edition.
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Canada in the 1990s : Proceedings of the Fifth International Canadian Studies Conference Sponsored by the International Council for Canadian Studies and the Association for Canadian Studies Held at Queen's University in Kingston on June 2-4, 1991

Author: John Alexander Dickinson

Publisher: Montréal : The Association = L'Association


Category: Canada Congresses

Page: 160

View: 6936

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Canada in the Second World War

Author: Brereton Greenhous,W.A.B. Douglas

Publisher: Dundurn

ISBN: 1554882605

Category: History

Page: 304

View: 7338

First published in 1977 this accessible general overview of Canada’s contribution to the Second World War and of the war’s effect on Canada’s evolution. This revised edition incorporates new information, particularly in the realms of intelligence and cipher, allowing new interpretations of policies and operations. It also makes new judgements on Canadian generalship.
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Australia and Canada in a Changing World Order

Author: Andrew Fenton Cooper,Richard A. Higgott,Kim Richard Nossal

Publisher: UBC Press

ISBN: 9780774804509

Category: History

Page: 232

View: 6282

The fall of the Berlin Wall and the disintegration of the Soviet Unionwere only two of the many events that profoundly altered theinternational political system in the late 1980s and early 1990s. In aworld no longer dominated by Cold War tensions, nation states have hadto rethink their international roles and focus on economic rather thanmilitary concerns. This book examines how two middle powers, Australiaand Canada, are grappling with the difficult process of relocatingthemselves in the rapidly changing international economy. The authorsargue that the concept of middle power has continuing relevance incontemporary international relations theory, and they present a numberof case studies to illustrate the changing nature of middle powerbehaviour.
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Migration to Upper Canada in the First Half of the Nineteenth Century

Author: Elizabeth Jane Errington

Publisher: McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP



Page: 256

View: 7067

In the fall of 1831, Mrs McIndoe and her children left Scotland to join her husband, William, a labourer on the Rideau Canal. When they arrived they discovered that William had already moved on, forcing Mrs McIndoe to appeal to the public to help reunite her family. As Elizabeth Jane Errington illustrates, the nineteenth-century world of emigration was hazardous.
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Canada in the Age of National Accounting

Author: Duncan McDowall

Publisher: McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP

ISBN: 0773574832

Category: Business & Economics

Page: 326

View: 6336

In our age of measurement, economic numbers - productivity, inflation, unemployment, gross domestic product - inform the decisions of both citizen and state. Since World War II, Canada has been at the global forefront in developing a set of national accounts that measure every beat of our economic pulse. The story of our national accounts - today administered by Statistics Canada - involves courage, personal tragedy, and a Canadian knack for innovation.
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Outstanding Victories Create a Nation

Author: Gordon Clarke

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: 9780778703273

Category: Juvenile Nonfiction

Page: 48

View: 6918

Follows Canadian forces during the First World War, tracing the path of the Canadian Expeditionary Force and soldiers who became heroes back home, such as flying ace Billy Bishop.
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United States, Britain, and Canada in World Wars I and II

Author: James Ciment,Thaddeus Russell

Publisher: Abc-Clio Incorporated

ISBN: 9781576078495

Category: History

Page: 1478

View: 3360

An encyclopedia of life on the home front during the two world wars provides biographical profiles, articles on all aspects of life during the era, chronologies of important events, and primary source documents.
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Author: Heather Menzies

Publisher: McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP

ISBN: 0773574085

Category: Political Science

Page: 196

View: 6424

This text provides an inter-disciplinary critique of the new global economy and information society, tracing its roots in the infrastructures of Canada's development from the canoes and ships of the fur trade, through the railways and telegraph of industrialization, to mass-print media, radio, television and film distribution. It draws on the works of four key thinkers-Ursula Franklin, George Grant, Harold Innis, and Marshall McLuhan-to frame contributions from Pat Armstrong, Ellen Balka, Robert Babe, Pam Colorado, James Carey, and many others.
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Canada in a Century of Change

Author: Joe Clark

Publisher: Random House Canada

ISBN: 0307359093

Category: Social Science

Page: 304

View: 8583

A passionate argument for Canada's reassertion of its place on the world stage, from a former prime minister and one of Canada's most respected political figures. In the world that is taking shape, the unique combination of Canada's success at home as a diverse society and its reputation internationally as a sympathetic and respected partner consititute national assets that are at least as valuable as its natural resource wealth. As the world becomes more competitive and complex, and the chances of deadly conflict grow, the example and the initiative of Canada can become more important than they have ever been. That depends on its people: assets have no value if Canadians don't recognize or use them, or worse, if they waste them. A more effective Canada is not only a benefit to itself, but to its friends and neighbours. And in this compelling examination of what it as a nation has been, what it has become and what it can yet be to the world, Joe Clark takes the reader beyond formal foreign policy and looks at the contributions and leadership offered by Canada's most successful individuals and organizations who are already putting these uniquely Canadian assets to work internationally.
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