Canadian troops climbed towering cliffs, crawled inside dark and threatening caves and dug up decomposing bodies in an exhausting effort to find the remains of Osama bin Laden. More than 300 Canadians, along with U.S. special forces and local Afghan fighters, carried out the three-day sweep across eastern Afghanistan, combing through the terrorist leader’s last known bastion for evidence that the alQaeda chief may have been killed during U.S. bombing last December.
I don’t understand why we as Canadians are so concerned about what Americans think of us or know about us (“‘We're almost the same country,’" Canada and the World, May 6). Who cares? Everyone knows the relationship between Canada and the United States is symbiotic, with trade being the common ground.
How do you tell audiences in San Francisco that the oudook for technology stocks is even worse than it was in 2000 or 2001? That’s the challenge I have been facing in speeches to audiences in the Bay Area. What they want to hear is encouragement that the worst is behind them and that brighter days are coming, along with the brighter outlook for the global economy.By Donald Coxe4 min
Canada, Canadians and the Canadian media share an interesting combination of naïveté and smugness. The National Post last week had a screaming front page headline—U.S. THINKS LITTLE OF CANADA: POLL. As they say, a blinding glimpse of the obvious.By Allan Fotheringham4 min
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