When we cannot agree on what a word means, how can we deal with the consequences of its actions?
War seems to be the fate of Afghanistan: peace may not be in the cards.
Al Qaeda member Mohamed Harkat should have been sent back to his native Algeria decades ago: why is he still here in Canada?
The auditor general found despite a recent increase in removals, about 50,000 enforceable cases piled up in the CBSA’s inventory during the time of her audit.
While there is no question that the term terrorism is overused, there are puzzling occasions on which it is not used at all.
Terrorism means many things to many people and we may be heading down an unhelpful pathway.
The COVID-19 situation is rapidly evolving and governments are having a hard time keeping up with strategies to respond and react effectively to keep their citizenry safe. Some countries appeared to dismiss the seriousness of the virus for far too long (hello Trump administration), while others imposed what some felt were draconian measures (China, Singapore) […]
Terrorists want to instill fear and there is nothing scarier than a biological attack. But how realistic is it?
Every nation has a right and a duty to prevent terrorism, but has to do so in a way that does not make the problem worse.
We all recognise the right to express dissent: so what do we do when groups espousing violence jump on the bandwagon?