About a week ago, Public Safety Minister Vic Toews overruled a decision made by the warden of Millhaven Institution, and refused an interview request by the Canadian Press to speak with Omar Khadr.
In 2013, the core issue, unremarkably, boils down to the same problem that the Supreme Court identified in its 2007 decision: how can one meet a case that one does not know?
Findings of inadmissibility in Canada's immigration system are condemning growing numbers to endless deportation procedures or decades of essentially stateless limbo.
All of the concerns raised about China-based Huawei and ZTE can equally be applied to U.S.-based Lockheed Martin.
David J. Climenhaga
The irony: a naval officer who sold military secrets has been branded a traitor by a government that would sign away our country's sovereignty in an all-but secret treaty with the Chinese.
While Omar Khadr returned from Guantanamo Bay this fall, another abandoned Canadian will shortly mark 11 years behind bars, much of that time in an Indiana hellhole known as Little Guantanamo.
While Ottawa engages in deep budget slashing, the feds are annually investing $11.3 million in promoting the Mounties' "brand."
Guest of honour Barack Obama showed up at George Clooney's cool crash pad fresh from a celebratory touchdown in Kabul where he bragged about "taking out" dozens of alleged national security threats.
Canada is not the only decision-maker when it comes to refusing air travellers. This fact makes many civil rights activists question whether Canada has lost its airspace sovereignty.
For Mohamed Harkat, there was a break in the clouds with the April 25 Federal Court of Appeal ruling that his rights had been violated in the security certificate proceedings he underwent in 2009.