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.
The sewage diversion is part of the Champlain Bridge project, but not the important part.
The onetime union-busting head of Quebecor is defending the right to strike. But will cozying up to students work in his favour?
Forget sovereignty — there’s another old idea that needs to be revived to fix Quebec’s political system. PLUS: The last mention of the Charter EVER.
We speak to local filmmakers Santiago Bertolino and Hugo Samson about their new documentary Carré rouge sur fond noir which explores the Quebec student crisis from the inside.
Wondering WTF happened this week? We’ve got your Wednesday-thru-Friday news roundup — and the latest in alligators, Jean Charest and other slimy, scaly creatures — right here.
To all the Montreal-born anglos promising to leave the province now that the PQ has a fragile grip on power — this is your home, and if you want to abandon it instead of participating in its future and progress, fuck you.
A lot of Quebec anglos are facing a dilemma today. Like most Quebecers, we want to see change in our government, to toss the Charest Liberals out on their asses for reasons too numerous to list here.
Well, we’re nearing the end of this thing (huzzah!), and last night, Parti Québécois leader and frontrunner Pauline Marois made one thing eminently clear: She wants to turn Quebecinto a country. And she’ll need a majority government to do it.
This week has been a contentious one as some students, as mandated by Bill 78, are returning to class to finish up the winter semester cut short by the student strikes.
Some of their classmates at Université de Montréal and Université du Québec à Montréal disagreed with their hitting the books, and blocked the entrances to the universities to demonstrate their displeasure.
Because forcing people to support a position always works out well.