All the new rules once legalization takes effect on Oct. 17.
With less than one week before Election Day, we spoke to Québec solidaire co-spokesperson Gabriel Nadeau-Dubois about immigration, secularism and identity.
Cult’s City Team convened a round table during last night’s historic English-language party leaders’ debate to parse, discuss and joke about everything said — and not said.
Cult’s Rob Jennings offers up a comprehensive and non-biased overview of the upcoming provincial election with a focus on what it all might mean to Montrealers.
A coalition has formed to oppose Quebec Liberals on this issue. Someone send in the Wizard.
The PQ and CAQ reject the use of the term in a government proposal, and their reasoning is pretty telling.
With a system in crisis, the latest reforms cause confusion and delays.
What if you held an election and nobody won? That’s pretty much what happened last week.
The unthinkable has happened: Gabriel Nadeau-Dubois, quite possibly the dreamiest young man ever to act as spokesperson for a hard-line student association (<3), has left CLASSE. His sole regret in abandoning his post is doing so while mortal enemy Jean Charest is in power. Where do we go from here?
On Wednesday, Quebec Premier Jean Charest caught no one by surprise when he called a provincial election for Sept. 4. Most voters have likely already made up their minds as to how they’ll be voting, including those who don’t plan on casting a vote at all.