A decade ago the Arar Inquiry started, and light was about to be shed on some of the darkest chapters of Canadian history. What has really changed since then and what has remained the same?
Over the past 13 years, the War on Terror has been one of linguistic and legal contortions that allow the state to fortify itself with increasing policing and surveillance powers.
What is at stake in the question of which deaths we mark and mourn and which we marginalize and ignore? The National September 11 Memorial Museum and drone warfare are a reminder of this question.
Artist Kate McQuillen's work "Backscatter" was triggered by stories she read in 2012 about the extent of the U.S. government's wiretapping program.
Wanted Women by Deborah Scroggins is a detailed collection about the lives of two women, Ayaan Hirsi Ali and Aafia Siddiqui, in a conflicted, post-9/11 world.
Ottawa's Abdullah Almalki held a press conference on Parliament Hill, releasing shocking documents to prove the alleged case against him was unfounded and based on racism.
Remembrance Day is about the dead, not the war. The memorial symbol that emerged after World War I expresses this perfectly: the tomb of the unknown soldier.
In this excerpt from Michael Ignatieff: The Lesser Evil?, Derrick O'Keefe examines Ignatieff's initial call to arms for the "War on Terror."
Two hundred demonstrators greet the former U.S. president in Surrey, as four men sent to Guantanamo Bay seek justice for their torture.
So much of what has happened in the last decade has hurt civil liberties, human rights, peace and more -- but it has also mobilized opponents to oppression who are strong and committed.