From mandatory voting to the politics of air strikes
David Dodge lays out the economic case for a new national infrastructure program.
Former bank governor takes issue with the notion that balancing budgets as quickly as possible is the key to strong economy
Former top banker on his days at Queen’s
Too often we fall short in protecting key players in our democracy
This Agenda panel was convened to consider the Ontario election, but the discussion is relevant to the federal situation as well.
The former governor of the Bank of Canada has released a new report calling for an adult discussion of the approaching health care crunch. Mr. Dodge made a similar plea
Why there’s no need to panic about the quality of care in Canada
In his stump speeches, Mr. Ignatieff has periodically cast forward to the negotiation of federal-provincial health accords that expire in 2014 and he touched on the subject yesterday during a
AARON WHERRY reports from the Canada 150 conference in Montreal
ANDREW COYNE: The government has a choice. It can either break its promise not to raise taxes. Or it can break its promise not to cut transfers.
The case for cutting consumption taxes
David Dodge’s c.v. (emphases added):
Mr. Dodge, appointed Governor of the Bank of Canada, effective 1 February 2001 for a term of seven years, retired on 31 January 2008. As
Y’know, I’m reading Heather Scoffield’s somewhat bone-chilling interview with David Dodge, who was a deputy minister of Health and Finance before becoming Bank of Canada chairman – the one where