Fearless (Mills & Boon Intrigue) (Corcoran Team, Book 1)
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And if so, can government regulation crack down on hate speech and election interference on social media without crushing free speech? Jesse asks Natasha Tusikov, a criminology professor who researches where technology and regulation meet. Journalism that exposes racism, homophobia, and election fraud: does any of it matter? All of this and more in a look at the Alberta election.
Fearless (Mills & Boon Intrigue) (Corcoran Team - Book 1)
And then a check-in with the Globe and Mail's Thunder Bay bureau. It is. Jason Kenney's United Conservative Party is imploding before our very eyes — but the Albertan electorate doesn't seem to mind much. And who does Justin Trudeau think he's fooling with a libel threat? Definitely not Andrew Scheer. Crackdown covers the war on drugs from the trenches, and these war correspondents are drug users. If there's one lesson we can take away from what's happened with Jody Wilson-Raybould, it's to tape all of your calls. And what's more important to the Trudeau Liberals: reconciliation or cold hard donations?
Now, conservatives from Donald Trump to Doug Ford walk in his footsteps. How does he account for his dubious legacy? Why can't Canadians stay focused on the domestic scandal? And then the president of that company called, and threatened to sue him. Turns out the tip didn't lead to a story, but that phone call did. Pugliese joins Jesse to talk about why. Also, the federal budget was announced and so were the details of that controversial media bailout. He is not white. They can tell a news org to print a correction, but can they stop a columnist from being racist?
And what happens when a media outlet won't be deterred by shame? While we're all busy talking about the propriety of the SNC-Lavalin affair, it bears revisiting the company's sordid past.
Also, how is the media culpable for whitewashing reconciliation? And Pizzagate comes to Canada.
And the thing that Andrew Scheer can get away with, but Jagmeet Singh cannot. Paul Wells co-hosts.
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This week marks years of The Globe and Mail. You can read all about its accomplishments elsewhere. Writer Jamie Bradburn takes us through the paper's darker moments. The former Minister of Justice testified before the House of Commons justice committee this week and it was like nothing we've seen in recent memory. And what did Howie Mandel do to make so many Canadian comedians so upset? Who are the big players? What are they trying to do? And are their podcasts any good? Reports of a massive protest convoy driving across the country have been greatly exaggerated And a probing examination of all the Butts stuff in Ottawa.
There's a lot to learn from what politicians and journalists can and can't tell us, their lowly constituents and readers. Then, Macleans columnist Anne Kingston helps translate politicians' passive-aggressive, condescending, or coded messages, passed to us through resignation letters, speeches, and even Twitter likes. How did the Canadian press cover the biggest scandal yet to hit the Trudeau government?
Will the SNC-Lavalin affair blow over? With this level of potential corruption, will anyone care or remember at election time? In English media, there are whole organizations and departments devoted to debunking fake news. But in Quebec, a lot of the work falls to one guy: Jeff Yates. Is Netflix threatening Canadian culture through neo-imperialism?
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Never mind the copyright infringement, was the Conservative Party's Heritage Minute any good? And did the new Indigenous Languages Act accomplish anything? Paula Simons did something that makes a lot of journalists cringe. She went into politics. The former Edmonton Journal columnist is now an independent senator. She speaks about crossing over, using social media to pull back the curtain on Canadian politics What's with our ongoing fascination with serial killers?
What do we lose when Bruce McArthur pleads guilty to his charges?
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What does all this say about Canadian society? Plus, Jesse reveals the details of a top-secret media bailout meeting. What do warnings of globalism, support for pipelines and calls to execute Trudeau have in common? They're all part of the rhetoric of Yellow Vests Canada. As the Trudeau government trumpets its track record on supporting women's rights abroad, newborn children continue to be separated from their parents right here in Canada.
And how did Jagmeet Singh's most recent round of media appearances go? Something like the half of all activity on the internet is fake. Yes, there are bots. But there are also fake websites that cater to bots. And then there are the ways real people adjust their behaviour to try to game the bots. Where does this leave the idyllic internet we were promised?
Turns Out, a Lot of It, Actually. This episode is sponsored by FreshBooks and Blinkist. Is reconciliation still a possibility when the Canadian government marches armed police onto Indigenous land? It's time for Canada to grow up. And Canada's first female PM seems to have the best Twitter game of them all. A bunch of new partisan political websites are fighting to shape the narrative in the run-up to the federal election.
Reporter Graeme Gordon is here to tell you which organizations to look out for on your Facebook and Twitter feeds, what their political objectives are, and who's paying for them. The Canadian government owns up to treaty obligations after years, Maclean's staff puts in a bid to buy the magazine, and Rex Murphy kicks a journalist while they're dead. Two big Toronto papers got some things horribly wrong. The Sun has been censured by the National NewsMedia Council for its fictitious goat-slaughtering story, and The Sun and Star both recklessly outed a sex worker for no justifiable purpose.
Kaljur explains how reporters can go beyond stale narratives and crisis reporting, and argues that a solutions-based approach to telling these stories could make them easier to engage with. What will this mean for the independence of the Canadian press? Will federal media subsidies save a dying industry or merely protract the inevitable?
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During an interview about Facebook, he turned the tables, asking why CBC continues to promote Facebook as we've seen what that company has done to undermine democracy. CBC refused to post the segment online, saying it violated their journalistic standards and practices. Hirsh's future with the CBC is unclear, but the incident raised a lot of questions about what you can and cannot say on our public broadcaster.
Despite bringing the horrifying events at a private school in Toronto to the attention of police, the media have been getting some backlash from parents.
The most controversial Maclean's cover in years, Ontario Proud's leaked fundraising documents, and Justin Trudeau becomes the latest champion of the free press. This episode is sponsored by Audible and HelloFresh.