Steve Paikin talks to Mark Kingwell about civility.
For their assistance when I was putting together last week’s piece on the House—and for the indispensable sites they respectively maintain—I owe a huge debt of gratitude to Michael Mulley
WHERRY: Removing them would be an admission of defeat
The Public Policy Forum is set to convene a day’s discussion on the state of Parliamentary discourse, with specific attention to Question Period and the committee system. Assuming the day
Some thoughts now on Mark Kingwell’s recent essay, not necessarily in response, but at least inspired by. Andrew Potter has posted some of his thoughts here. Both Andrew and Mark
Mark Kingwell’s essay on political civility, to which I referred last week, is now online.
It is sometimes said that literacy is the software of democracy. Let’s be more accurate,
Mark Kingwell has an essay about political civility in the new issue of the Walrus that I encourage you all to read—though it doesn’t appear to be online yet—and which
Pianist Glenn Gould was also a brilliant philosopher of music
Joanne Chianello reports on a speech this week in Ottawa by Mark Kingwell.
Ignatieff writes that “if our politics are good, we can keep our disagreements civil.” And indeed, the