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time for the facts mr. premier
Dennis Fentie has an obligation to publicly explain why the Yukon Development Corporation is issuing $100 million in bonds. Fentie is the territory's Finance minister. He is also the minister responsible for the Yukon Development Corporation.
The territory’s recovering addicts need a safe haven
The Yukon has no aftercare program for recovering alcoholics. It is beyond time it established one. The territory's alcoholics already face enough obstacles.
Putting bums in seats
Compared to managing $160 million in capital projects, placing want ads to replace four empty board seats is comparatively easy. So it's unsettling to learn Yukon Energy Corp. has been too disorganized to hire new directors.
health care pork barrelling
It is time for the Yukon government to justify its decision to build regional hospital facilities in Watson Lake and Dawson City. The cost of these two facilities is pegged at $50 million.
tiger tiger burning bright
There is something exhilarating about spying on a family of wild tigers shuffling through the Sumatran jungle. Recently, the World Wildlife Fund posted a video of the big cats on YouTube.
the government we deserve
Prime Minister Stephen Harper is not responsible for the suspension of Parliament. Canadians are. To be fair, several tens of thousands of people are genuinely upset enough to write or to protest Harper's strategy.
Come what may
We shall try a word game. It may be fun. Read the next two sentences. The city may consider this land greenspace. The city shall consider this land greenspace. You don't need to be a rocket scientist to recognize they mean profoundly different things.
tell me why
Yes, we are jettisoning our Monday edition. It's gonzo. Why? Simple.
focus should be on safety not short term savings
Instead of focusing on the bottom line, Yukon businesses should start focusing on safety. Too frequently, the two are at odds in the territory. And both employers and employees are suffering as a result.
canadian justice is questionable
These are troubling times for the RCMP. However, they are more troubling for the Canadian public.
Punching the reset button
Copenhagen represents a reset for Canada and a huge opportunity for Stephen Harper's government. Over the last few years, Harper has turned Canada into an international badass, blocking or opposing action on climate change.
The 80 per cent solution
A unique region has received a unique report. The Peel Watershed Planning Commission has just shielded a smidgeon more than 80 per cent of this fantastically wild region from mineral development. However, it did not bestow blanket protection.
are you feeling more secure
We recently wrote about press freedom in Canada. It would be remiss to ignore the latest evidence of Canada's growing intolerance towards free speech. It involves Amy Goodman, co-founder of Democracy Now!, a US independent daily news broadcast, and author of Breaking the Sound Barrier, a collection of weekly columns.
Heads should roll
David Morrison, the president of Yukon Energy Corp., should resign. Here's why.
The politicians should probably don helmets
Over the next 10 months, Yukon politicians will consult with the public about new ATV regulations. This buttering-up period is too long, but probably necessary. New laws are necessary, but probably won't be warmly received by iron-donkey jockeys.
The Afghan committee must have time
David Mulroney must be allowed to rebut Richard Colvin's assertion he'd been warned prisoners were being tortured in Afghanistan. The two diplomats offer different perspectives on the time they shared in Afghanistan.
Hungry for solutions
On November 24, 1989, the Canadian Parliament voted unanimously to eliminate child poverty in Canada by 1999. That warm, fuzzy goal probably swayed a few votes.
bullying isnt kidstuff
change can be costly
the gradual erosion of freedom
When press freedom is curtailed, who is hurt? Who benefits? These are questions you should ask as we tell you there is far less press freedom in Canada today than there was a year ago.