In addition, this source was written to chronicle how the Liberal Party became the natural governing party of Canada. The book is valuable in it analyzes several underlying causes for the decline of the Liberal party, as well as the immediate factors. Newman points out several fundamental flaws in the Liberal Party, such as its regurgitated and old branding. Newman also outlines a couple flaws in the leader of the Liberal Party during the election of 2011, Michael Ignatieff. He describes how the Liberals failed to defend Ignatieff against the flurry of ads driven by Stephen Harper that painted Ignatieff as an outsider, a mere visitor.
The nation now has a $51 billion wedding industry, which employs over 800,000 people.” This is important to Canadian identity because we were the fourth country to recognize and legalize same sex relationships. It shows that we were and still open to new ideas, especially in the quality among all Canadians. 1998 Ice Storm Between January 4-10th 1998, a deadly ice storm slowly crept its way into destruction, a never before witnessed in Canadian eye, which labeled the greatest natural disaster in Canadian history. It involved three different storm fronts, the Eastern Ontario and Western Quebec, and the Atlantic coast with almost 100mm of precipitation impacts. Destroying anything and everything that it could get its hands on.
During this conference, Macdonald met representatives of the Maritime Provinces, so he could try to get them to join Canada. Macdonald and a few others gave speeches, which in the end, convinced the others to join the Confederation. This accomplishment augmented the enthusiasm and determination of Macdonald, who fought so hard for Confederation. Two years later after the conservative’s party went down to defeat. A week later the governor general asked Cartier to become the senior prime minister ant to form the new government.
Paul Yuzyk, a Progressive Conservative Senator of Ukrainian descent, referred to Canada as "a multicultural nation" in his influential maiden speech in 1964, creating much national debate, and is remembered for his strong advocacy of the implementation of a multiculturalism policy.  On October 8, 1971, the Liberal government of Prime Minister Pierre Elliot Trudeau announced in the House of Commons that, after much deliberation, the policies of bilingualism and multiculturalism would be implemented in Canada.  When the Canadian constitution was patriated by Prime Minister Trudeau in 1982, one of its constituent documents was the Charter of Rights and Freedoms, and section 27 of the Charter stipulates that the rights laid out in the document are to be interpreted in a manner consistent with the spirit of multiculturalism.  The Canadian Multiculturalism Act was introduced during the Progressive Conservative government of Brian Mulroney, and received Royal Assent on July 21, 1988.  On a practical level, a result of the multiculturalism Act was federal funds began to be distributed to ethnic groups to help them preserve their cultures, leading to such projects as the construction of community centres.
I will discuss three topics areas that will demonstrate the context for the artifact: JFK as a rhetor, the occasions on which the rhetoric was presented and the audience to whom the rhetoric was addressed. Background John Fitzgerald Kennedy graduated from Harvard University in 1940 and shortly thereafter joined the Navy. While serving in WWII, his PT boat was rammed and sunk by a Japanese destroyer; Kennedy suffered critical injuries, but still managed to get him and other survivors to safety. Kennedy became a Democratic Congressman in the Boston area and then progressed to the 1953 Senate (JFK). John F. Kennedy was elected the youngest and first Roman Catholic President of the United States on November 8, 1960.
The Aboriginal communities presented petitions to challenge the Act concerning the Aboriginal land and resources rights. They also wanted to be part of the leadership of the country from which they were alienated from for decades. The government usually responded by enacting very harsh legislative measures and amendments to the Indian Act and prevented the communities from hiring any lawyers to challenge the Aboriginal rights in the court. With the continued uprising of Aboriginal political organizations and protests in the 1960s, a proposal was drafted, the white paper, which proposed that the Indian reserves should be eliminated and the collective rights of the status Indians should be replaced with greater integration of the Canadian community. In 1969, the government agreed to look over and discuss the specific claims and recommendations voiced over by the Indigenous
Maya Austell March 6, 2012 American History II Book review on 1912 Election and the Power of Progressivism The election of 1912 was a rare four-way contest. All four candidates ultimately had the same goals and similar qualities of Progressivism but quite different ways of moving towards it. Brett Flehinger states “Although Roosevelt, Taft, Wilson, Debs, and others disagreed fundamentally on a number of issues, their debates focused on a central question: How should American society respond to the swift and sweeping social and political changes brought on by the development of this new corporate economy.” (pg. 21) Before President Theodore Roosevelt left office, he picked William Howard Taft to be his successor and helped get him elected. William Howard Taft was nominated by the support of Republicans and the conservative wing.
George Washington enjoyed less than three years of retirement at Mount Vernon, for he died of a throat infection December 14, 1799. Now, in America, George Washington still have a big impact on America today, he became a president to a new country that was not very stabilized. His ideas on not being part of a political party helped our country avoid feud. His belief and devotion towards republicanism made him a great leader and made America into a strong independent nation. Washington also helped create the first bank, which he singed the bill for once it was passed through Congress.
AN IN-DEPTH ANALYSIS OF THE PRIMARY PARTIES OF THE CANADA - FREE QUÉBEC CONFLICT A. Introduction of the In-depth Analysis of the Primary Parties of the Conflict The French speaking residents of Québec (currently known as the Québécois) have struggled to preserve their cultural, religious, and ethnic identity in a primarily English-speaking Canada. How that struggle has led to the movement to make Quebec an independent country has yet to be decided. It has been twelve years since the last referendum and many say that there is speculation that if there is ever another vote, only a part of Québec will separate. B.
Bennet decided to change his initial policy, and planed for a New Deal of their own after constant begging and wishing for federal aid. The Canadian New Deal was passed by 1935, and introduced policies that called for minimum wage, unemployment insurance, and other relief programs. However, this effort was largely unsuccessful, and the provinces challenged the rights of the federal government to manage these programs. As a result, the failure of Bennett’s New Deal legislation shifted the burden of the economy back to the provincial levels of the state. Provinces such as Ontario created acts such as the Industrial Standards Act, which was designed to have the state bring workers and employers together to establish minimum wages and work standards