To register for event click here. Topics: Current climate warming trend, its expected impact, what can be done and upcoming associated conference. About this Event This media advisory event will be hosted on May 4th at 11 am and be about the current climate warming trend, its expected impact on human security and what should Read More…
The NATO Association of Canada’s Society, Culture, and Security program takes a look at the issues that impact Canadians’ every day lives while connecting them to international relations. The program covers a wide range of topics, which include: pop culture, art, film, global events, and socio-political relations. In addition, Society, Culture, and IR aims to examine and provide in-depth analyses that relate international affairs to the interests of Canadian society.
In this article Antalya Popatia writes about the death of Prince Philip and what it means to Canada.
After the controversial appointment of Lloyd Austin as U.S. Secretary of Defense, Arjun Singh examines the principle of “civilian control of the military” in the United States.
Research analyst Anvesh Jain reflects on how the upbringing and identity of our leaders can shape the intimate contours of their foreign policy – the assumptions they make, the dogmas they hold, and the ingrained mental maps with which they approach the world and its variable challenges.
Ravdeep Sandal looks at the sources of prime ministerial power and analyzes its limitations and grasp over Canadian politics.
Ethan Schwartz reviews There’s Something in the Water, a documentary bringing awareness to environmental racism in Nova Scotia, an underreported yet crucial human rights issue.
Ravdeep Sandal reviews John Kenneth Galbraith’s book “The Great Crash 1929.” During these times of financial instability, the past can teach valuable lessons.
In this article Martine Ghazouli and Antalya Popatia write about an interview they had with NAOC Board Director Kevin Vuong.
From the makers of “The Office,” Netflix’s new flagship series satirizes a very different kind of American workplace, in a very different political-international context. In doing so, “Space Force” manages to comedically introduce to popular television the basic concepts of the ‘Multiplex Order’, and the ensuant tensions provoked by competing national interests in space.
Ravdeep Sandal explores alternatives electoral systems to the First Past the Post System. It is time for Canada to update its system like most democracies have done.