The Ontario Human Rights Commission says it will join a legal challenge of the interim sexual-education curriculum introduced by the province’s Progressive Conservative government.
The commission says it believes the interim curriculum discriminates based on sex, sexual orientation, gender identity and gender expression.
“They say they have the absolute right to impose a carbon tax on Manitobans, we say ‘no,’” Pallister said of Trudeau’s carbon tax scheme.
Usually you have to look for the bogeyman under the bed.
But here he is, right here in Calgary for an anti-carbon-tax rally.
Manitoba is also now against Trudeau’s carbon tax, and the potential incoming Premier of New Brunswick is pledging to fight it as well.
The sweeping call for the documents came Thursday morning as the committee kicked off hearings into the $15 billion deficit the PCs say the Liberals left behind. Ford ordered the creation of the committee last week, saying: “We’re not going to let Kathleen Wynne and her cronies walk away from their $15-billion scandal.”
Environmental commissioner says by law it can only be spent on reducing greenhouse gases.
Ford says his Progressive Conservative government will be speaking with industry representatives to determine the impact of the deal.
Another day, another protest against the provincial government.
Earlier in the month, Doug Ford’s PC government announced it would put in place new laws to protect free speech on university and college campuses. What this means, is that racist, sexist, homophobic, and other marginalizing statements will no longer be banned or punished on campuses.
“If you begin to use [the clause] whenever you feel something’s in your road, it will really hurt, in my judgment, the way in which Canada goes about its democratic world,” said Crombie.
As crews in Toronto continue to clean up from Tuesday’s massive rain storm, climate change scientists say we should brace for more frequent and more intense storms than the one that battered the city.
Saying “it’s time to get serious about fighting gun violence,” Premier Doug Ford has announced $25 million funding over four years to address gun crime and gang activity in Toronto.
He hasn’t taken to Twitter to rail against the media like his neighbor to the south, but the government of Doug Ford, one of Canada’s best-known politicians, has been picking a fight with the journalists who cover him.
Whatever you believe concerning the recent cuts in the Toronto municipal council, Horwath’s remarks are unsubstantiated, as Ford is fully within his legal jurisdictions to actualize such a move.
You’d have a better chance of finding Waldo in a crowd then former Premier Kathleen Wynne in the legislative assembly.
While other politicians use weasel-words to avoid the crisis at the border, calling it “irregular migration,” “irregular crossings,” or simply “asylum seeking,” Ontario Premier Doug Ford continues to stand out as someone who is standing up for the integrity of Canada’s laws.