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Issue 17 Editorials and rejoinders

This issue is about questions that will face our elected representatives no matter what the configuration of the next Parliament. First the environment. Jan Otto Andersson finds that the concept of “ecological footprint,” casts new light on the impact of international trade. François Bregha urges making greater use of economic instruments in promoting environmental protection. Next, on the ongoing question of the effectiveness of aid to the developing world, Owen Lippert, writing from Bangladesh, and Dominic Cardy Cambodia see corruption and related deficiencies as serious obstacles to development. There is also a debate about “asymmetrical federalism,” with Liberal Senator Serge Joyal against and Quebec Minister of Intergovernmental Affairs, Benoît Pelletier in favour.




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“Asymmetrical federalism”: A win-win solution?

“Asymmetrical federalism”: A win-win solution? An open letter which initially appeared in French in La Presse on October 22, 2004, and a reply [Inroads 17, 2005]
by Serge Joyal


The case for realism in aid policy

Intro to the section on development policy in Inroads 17 [Inroads 17, 2005]
by John Richards



Ecology and economics

Intro to the Ecology and economics section of Inroads 17 [Inroads 17, 2005]
by Bob Chodos


To describe Keynesianism 
is not to support it

Timothy Lewis, author of In the Long Run We’re All Dead: The Canadian Turn to Fiscal Restraint takes issue with the review of his book from Inroads 16. [Inroads 17, 2005]
by Timothy Lewis


Netanyahu flickr- Lance Page _ t r u t h o u t; Adapted- Pete Souza

Israel/Palestine needs 
a more helpful narrative

Letter to the Editors on Israel/Palestine issue in the Winter/Spring 2005 issue of Inroads; and the author replies [Issue 17, 2005]
by Stephen Block

Green field - Landscape

The not-so-green Green Party

On the surface, the breakthrough for the Greens should be making environmentalists cheer [Issue 17, 2005]
by Gord Perks



Michael Ignatieff and the “perfect storm”

By the time anyone reads this, Martin’s government may or may not have survived the “perfect storm” [Issue 17, 2005]
by John Richards