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.
When Sarnia-Lambton was undergoing a particularly troublesome time from an economic standpoint, a former Member of Parliament for our area, Roger Gallaway decided he would do something about it—the “it” being a lack of sustainable investment in the area that included a “winding down” of Dow Chemical’s Canadian presence and a general economic malaise.
More often now and perhaps ever before, I find myself thinking about how I can make this place I live in a better one than it was when I arrived.
In recent days, I’ve written a couple of pieces—HERE and HERE—that offer suggestions as to what’s needed to “Fix” Sarnia.
Caroline Mulroney, the daughter of a former Prime Minister of Canada, came to town on Saturday, her specific goal being to win over registered members of the Progressive Conservative Party, which is holding a leadership contest ahead of this June’s provincial election.
A couple of weeks ago, my column about “Fixing Sarnia” generated a fair amount of interest.
You may be familiar with the term—”killer app”—as one that found its way into the computer lexicon in its early days.
This is a topic that keeps coming to mind, especially in the wake of a somewhat fractured relationship (or relationships) that appear to be part of the political landscape in the City of Sarnia.