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There’s always something going on in politics
You get paranoid working in politics.
The broken windows theory is gospel among those who would coax order out of the natural chaos of urban life
Sometimes we forget. Sometimes we need coddling and handholding — we need to be told again and again what we already know before it sinks in
Good elections are the real politics, the kind that make you choke and gasp and swear and rage at the horrible finality
I’m having an internal struggle right now. I’m wondering whether or not to write one of those “People of the capital, go vote!”
Monday guides you through your election questions
Days after passing a motion to support in principle the actions of the People’s Assembly of Victoria...
As I’ve said in the past, amalgamation is a vicious and deeply terrifying word here in the capital
Elections are a violent, emotional roller-coaster for every die-hard politician — and municipal elections are no exception
It’s been three weeks since the start of Victoria’s first 40 Days For Life vigil.
Inadvertently revealing the province’s level of commitment to helping B.C.’s most vulnerable populations, the Ministry of Energy and Mines has declared this week Homelessness Action Week.
Each week I ask myself the same question: “What’s the story?” Sometimes, the answer isn’t clear — it has to be tempted and coaxed into the light of day.
Municipal elections in the capital are ugly, vicious, hydra-like monsters.
I’m going to let you in on a little secret: by and large, municipal politics is not flashy. There are few long-running scandals, almost no attack campaigns, and character assassinations are kept to a minimum
For three days, the walls of the CRD’s Land Use Committee A hearing were rattling with opposition to Ender Ilkay’s proposed development along the Juan De Fuca trail.
This week marks the latest installment in a Victoria tradition
With the passing of Jack Layton, the Federal NDP has lost its most charismatic and politically effective leader in recent memory.
I admit to ignoring the Capital Regional District sometimes.
Standing in Fan Tan Alley with my friend Allan Edgar — a long-time resident at 23 Fan Tan Alley — I watched a family wandering past taking photos of the national historic site.