by PETER WHEELAND
The onetime union-busting head of Quebecor is defending the right to strike. But will cozying up to students work in his favour?
The province says it has young Quebecers' interests at heart, but plans for major oil exploitation are underway.
Student groups are deciding whether to ramp up anti-austerity action now or wait till half a million public sector workers are ready to join in and launch a strike.
It hasn’t taken long for Montreal police to dust off the bad habits they were so roundly criticized for in 2012.
Bill C-51 is being pushed through Parliament despite opposition from four ex-prime ministers, hundreds of jurists and tens of thousands of Canadians.
We assess the mayor's anti-radicalization program and propose even more new hotlines to stamp out the social scourges plaguing our city.
Many of us are expected to work more and earn less, if we're lucky enough to have a job and keep it. Meanwhile, our representatives are raising their own salaries.
Starring Yves Bolduc and François Legault (and the high school strip search) and Peter Mackay and Stephen Harper (and the anti-Islam, anti-Quebec brigade).
As the frontrunner for leadership of the Parti Quebecois, Pierre Karl Péladeau's recent heckling of indie rock band Groenland was perhaps a short-sighted PR move.
Stephen Harper's new Bill C-51 dangerously expands the powers and role of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS), but at what cost?
Are we on the brink of economic collapse or are we on route to a balanced budget and tax cuts? The province is sending mixed messages, at our peril.
So-called secularism is discriminatory and counter-productive. There's an easier way to deal with radical Islam.
* OldWIG vintage sale at Bain Mathieu
* Papier art fair at Complexe de Gaspé
* Spoiler Magazine launch at Salon Officiel
* Beast of the East roller derby tournament
* Zoobombs play l’Escogriffe
* MEG party at Divan Orange with DJs Heidy P & more
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