Ontario’s new provincial government can balance the budget and even cut taxes, but it will require a focus on spending discipline, finds a new study released today by the Fraser Institute, an independent, non-partisan Canadian public policy think-tank.
Eight years ago this month, I was working on plans to launch the digital media site you’re reading now.
I admit, it’s been “quiet” on Lambton Shield for the past week or so, but I’m back—and refreshed.
Okay, the election is over. And yes, there are lots of initiatives on the table for bringing a little sanity back to the Ontario government.
It’s called the “fire triangle” and those involved in fighting fires or students of fire science know it as one of the most basic models for understanding the elements necessary for fire—which is said to “an event” rather than “a thing.” The three elements are heat, fuel and oxygen.
It’s the day after Canada Day and as I have done various times over the years, this morning I was thinking back to how I returned to “my home and native land” way back when.
Just in the last few weeks, I’ve seen at least two examples of how a community like Sarnia-Lambton can focus its energy in ways that are inspiring.
That’s interesting. Those two words are paired together in a way that draws the reader—or listener—into any one of countless stories that can be told.
It wasn’t much of a surprise last Thursday (at least for some of us) when Ontario voters decided the “best before” date on the incumbent party had expired.
This Wednesday, I’ll be publishing the conversation I had just a few days ago with Chief Joanne Rogers, the first woman leader of the Aamjiwnaang First Nation.