Do we have to embrace matters of faith to stay engaged with the challenges of creating an equalitarian and sustainable world?
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Jim Harding Columns
Jim Harding is a retired professor of justice studies at the University of Regina. He is a founding member of the Regina Group for a Non-Nuclear Society and was director of research for Prairie Justice Research at the University of Regina, where he headed up the Uranium Inquiries Project. Jim also acted as consultant to the NFB award-winning film Uranium. He is the author of Canada’s Deadly Secret: Saskatchewan Uranium and the Global Nuclear System.
Without full transparency there can’t be full accountability.
The Harper-run Conservatives combined their revisioning of conservatism and economism into a winning strategy.
Violence is always unsettling and with global communications we can be unsettled by the constant replay of images of violence that probably have nothing to do with any threat we actually face.
Margaret Thatcher’s death sparked widespread debate about her legacy. Partisan supporters credit Thatcher with everything from “saving Britain”, British P.M.
Sometimes people talk about the 2011 spring flood as if it were just part of an ongoing “natural” cycle.
We’ll need a vibrant democracy not shirking from the challenges of sustainability to make a necessary transition. How are we doing in Saskatchewan?
Prime Minister Harper’s view that Alberta’s tarsands will be the economic motor for the Canadian Energy Superpower is starting to unravel.