People closest to the crisis say it’s time to start examining solutions through an Aboriginal lens.
The family caregiver model breaks down when caregivers themselves suddenly need support.
Our provincial parties are identified more by their leaders than by their ideology.
Ocularists blend art with technology to create prosthetic eyes.
Freed from competition for sun and water, the forest floor will erupt in greenery.
It was the sound of a million wallets shrieking—like we heard when Trudeau–Morneau changed the tax advantages of incorporation.
BY i.m. ruzz, 2016
Clem Martini is a playwright, novelist and screenwriter. He has over 30 plays and 10 books of fiction and non-fiction to his credit, including the Calgary Book Award-winning Bitter Medicine: A Graphic Memoir of Mental Illness and The Unraveling, which launched in September 2017.
David K. Stewart
David K. Stewart is a political science professor at U of C and the co-author of Quasi-Democracy? Parties and Leadership Selection in Alberta (UBC Press, 2000) and Conventional Choices: Maritime Leadership Politics (UBC Press, 2007).
Shari Narine is a freelance journalist who has spent the past decade covering Indigenous issues for provincial and national publications. Her work was included as reference material for the Truth and Reconciliation Commission’s calls to action. She lives in Edmonton.
Steven Ross Smith
Steven Ross Smith is a poet, prose writer and arts journalist. His recent work has appeared in Galleries West, Poets & Writers and WestWord, and he has written for CBC, the Saskatoon StarPhoenix and Prairie Fire. His latest book, his 13th, is Emanations: Fluttertongue 6.
DANCING BEAR SPINNING MUSIC BOX by Dena Seiferling,
2016. Mixed media. 8″ x 4″.