In this year of losses, Fatima Syed writes, let’s not add one more—our ability to care.
The authors of As We Have Always Done and Policing Black Lives talk about writing on their own terms.
A pesky meme keeps saying Montreal’s overhyped. Is it right?
The craze for “hygge” comes from a dark place, writes Luc Rinaldi, and he’s not talking about Denmark in winter.
Sympathetic rhetoric, tightening borders—Jane Gatensby reveals Canada's hypocrisy on Venezuela.
Kaila Jefferd-Moore ignored the headlines about Jody Wilson-Raybould, she explains—they missed the point.
After giving up motherhood thirty years ago for the sake of the climate, Lorraine Glendenning now asks if it was worth it.
Want to give away your money? Stop attaching strings.
How does a Muslim who eats bacon assert her identity?
As Christopher Szabla reports, Canada has been cast as the last bastion of liberalism. Are we up to the role?
Robyn Maynard on our nation’s forgotten and far-from-over history of populist anti-Black violence.
Canada is one of the only countries where people can be marginalized due to their genetics. But that may soon change.
Caitlin Stall-Paquet on how Quebec’s false French-English dichotomy erases its linguistic minorities.
With Canada set to enact new right-to-death legislation, Nikki Wiart argues that we all need to get comfortable talking about end-of-life choices.
An influx of rich young urbanites into a neighbourhood often leads to an exodus of its lower-income residents. However, Samantha Edwards argues that gentrification doesn’t have to be a winner-take-all scenario.
Prejudice often hides behind a secular mask. Fariha Roísín on the silencing of Muslim feminists.
Troubled by the recent revelation that the government is spying on us? It’s nothing new.
Nineteen months after Pauline Marois led the Parti Québécois to victory, she dragged it to defeat. How will history remember the province’s Iron Lady?
Canadian society celebrates diversity, but only when it's convenient. On the country's complicated relationship with blackness.
Canadian cities are expanding, but their municipal powers haven't caught up. Why our city halls can feel like a parody of parochialism.