Issue: 20140407

Monday, April 7, 2014
April
13
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Friday, June 24, 2016
6/29/2016 10:28:32 AM

Articles
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This Week
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THE EDITORIAL
Russia is its own worst enemy. If we want to put the brakes on Putin’s expansionism, all we have to do is wait.
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THE WORLD IS currently experiencing Vladimir Putin at the peak of his power. Just weeks after basking in the glory of the Sochi Winter Olympics, the autocratic Russian leader has successfully snatched Crimea from Ukraine and inserted it back into Russia, while the rest of the world has done little more than splutter and wag fingers for fear he will cut off energy supplies to Europe.
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This Week
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LETTERS
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Pierre Karl Péladeau will make an excellent politician (“The PQ’s stunning coup,” National, March 24). He announces one day he has no intention to run for office, then, a couple of weeks later, changes his mind and announces he is running for office.
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This Week
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GOOD NEWS/BAD NEWS
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Word that Justin Trudeau plans to publish a “candid” memoir this fall has been greeted with some derision. What insights does a 42-yearold possess, his critics ask? Well, U.S. President Barack Obama was just 33, and at the beginning of his political career, when he penned Dreams from My Father.
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NEWSMAKERS
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The sentencing calculations for Jones, who stole $50 million from clients over a 17-year period, are almost as creative as his bookkeeping. Jones was released from prison last week after serving four of 11 years for a Ponzi scheme that wiped out the savings of investors, most of them Montreal seniors.
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This Week
BARBARA AMIEL
THE COLUMNISTS
Amiel on why the Supreme Court was wrong to reject Marc Nadon, and Teitel on why Canadians deserve to drink long into the night
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IF I WERE Stephen Harper, which some of my less supportive readers might say I already am, though I can assure you that I dress on the other side—but if I were Stephen Harper, I would tell our Supreme Court to go stuff it. Then I would clarify Sections 5 and 6 of the Supreme Court Act listing eligibility requirements for Quebec judges which, being within the purview of the executive, would be passed by Parliament if the government laid on the whip.
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This Week
EMMA TEITEL
LET’S ALL DRINK UNTIL DAWN
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IN 2011, a social networking website called Badoo conducted a survey about the perceived “coolness” of various nationalities around the world. Its results were unsurprising: respondents ranked Americans the coolest people on earth, followed by Brazilians, the Spanish and Italians.
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THE INTERVIEW
Nina Khrushcheva on what her grandfather Nikita would think of Putin, the takeover of Crimea, and why this will all end in disaster
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KATIE ENGELHART
Nina Khrushcheva is the granddaughter of the former leader of the Soviet Union, Nikita Khrushchev. An associate professor of international affairs at the New School in New York City, and a senior fellow at the World Policy Institute, she is a prolific writer and a shrewd observer of Russia.
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National
QUEBEC
SIT BACK AND GRIN
The Quebec Liberals don’t need to call on their big guns against a floundering PQ
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PAUL WELLS
If there’s a home base for the Liberal Party of Quebec, it’s Montreal: multi-ethnic, cosmopolitan, heavy on anglophones and immigrants, place where Quebec’s leading federalist party can always be assured of winning many seats even when the going gets rough.
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National
QUEBEC
THE PQ’S IDENTITY CRISIS
Openly xenophobic supporters—and candidates—are welcomed into the fold
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MARTIN PATRIQUIN
The two parties may diverge on most issues, yet in promising to ban religious symbols in the public service, the Parti Québécois has a staunch ally in France’s Front National—specifically, when it comes to the Muslim veil. “In France, the problem with the veil relatively recent.
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National
ALBERTA
How to finance a dynasty
Redford’s successor will have no shortage of highprofile donors—and a massive debt to pay off
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COLBY COSH
The nature of the Progressive Conservative party’s power in Alberta is best appreciated by looking at its financial report. First you have to take a glance at the rival Wildrose party’s list of contributors. It is, as the naïve might expect, a pretty simple list of names and amounts.
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National
PROFILE
Back from the brink
If Transport Minister Lisa Raitt succeeds on the railsafety front, her cabinet comeback will be complete
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JOHN GEDDES
On the first weekend of last July, Lisa Raitt was home in Moffat, Ont., contemplating a new job. She had been Stephen Harper’s labour minister for 3½ years, but the Prime Minister had told her that he planned to promote her soon to transport minister in a summer cabinet shuffle.
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National
SPORTS
Hie new hockey fights
How obsessive and litigious parents are poisoning the grassroots of Canada’s game.
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Charlie Gillis
KASEY DENNIS IS a rarity among minor hockey parents, not because she loses her temper, but because she admits it. “It’s the adrenalin,” says Dennis, whose nine-yearold son, Evan, plays for the Winter Hawks, a minor atom AA team from Innisfil, Ont. “It’s a team sport.
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International
RUSSIA
The Cold War heats up
By invading and annexing Crimea, Russia has raised the spectre of outright war with NATO—which suddenly finds Europe’s very safety in its hands
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MICHAEL PETROU
In 1989, the American author and political scientist Francis Fukuyama watched the once-great Soviet empire begin to fray and concluded that history itself was ending.
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International
POLAND
How the West can win Ukraine
The answer may lie with its neighbour, which has Europe’s hottest economy
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KATIE ENGELHART
Twenty-five years ago, in 1989, the Iron Curtain fell, and all was not well in central Europe. Things were grim in the Soviet republics, like Ukraine—but grimmer still in Poland. And yet, a quarter of century later, it is Ukraine that’s under siege—its southern arm occupied by Russian forces and its economy flirting with default.
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International
RUSSIA
Waltzing a fine line
Russian classical musicians have supported Putin’s Crimean invasion, but risk an audience backlash
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JAIME J. WEINMAN
Over the last few years, the West has heard a lot of stories about Russian musicians who oppose Vladimir Putin, mostly Pussy Riot. But the Russian president has his fans in the music community too, and nowhere does he have more support than among his country’s classical establishment.
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International
TURKEY
Losing where it counts
No matter how juicy the latest government scandal, young, liberal Turks can’t seem to mobilize politically
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ADNAN R. KHAN
Over the past three months, dozens of taped telephone conversations between senior members of Turkey’s ruling Justice and Development Party (AKP) have dominated headlines. The revelations range from millions of dollars in bribes paid by foreign businessmen, to what appears to be one politician soliciting the services of a prostitute to, most recently, a senior adviser to Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan poking fun at the Quran.
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International
UNITED STATES
FENDING OFF THE UPSTARTS
The most powerful Republican in America has vowed to crush the Tea Party
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LUIZA CH. SAVAGE
At age 72, U.S. Sen. Mitch McConnell of Kentucky, who survived polio as a child, may look frail. But the minority leader in the Senate, and arguably the most powerful Republican in America, has rushed head-first into a bloody battle against bigmoney conservative groups that have been bankrolling the Tea Party movement.
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International
INDIA
A populist for 800 million
How a former tax official emerged as one of the biggest threats to India’s old political order
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SONYA FATAH
In the world’s largest democracy, two major parties, the Indian National Congress and the Bharatiya Janata Party, have dominated the political space for decades. But when 800 million Indians go to the polls in April and May, things will be different, largely because of one man—Arvind Kejriwal, a former mid-level civil servant turned activist and self-styled corruption fighter whose newly formed party, the Aam Aadmi Party (AAP), or Common Man’s Party, has built a constituency from among the marginalized.
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Jobs Report
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THE MACLEAN'S JOBS REPORT
The crisis facing young workers
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WITH AN UNEMPLOYMENT rate nearly double the national average, young Canadians were hit hard by the recession and sluggish recovery. Many are graduating with large student debts and are unable to find stable employment, even as employers claim they can’t find enough workers.
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Job Report
SKILLS GAP
Are you experienced?
New grads face demands for up to five years experience for so-called ‘entry-level’ jobs. How a lack of on-the-job training is hurting young workers.
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JOSH DEHAAS
For students like Isabelle Duchaine, in the final stretch of their postsecondary educations, this is a difficult time of the year. “When you’re down to the last few weeks of school plus exams, you’re not just looking for a job,” says the Queen’s University history and political studies major, “you’re looking for a place to live for the next year, a new city, thinking about all the relationships you’re leaving behind and reflecting on where you’re going next.
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Jobs Report
ENTREPRENEURS
HITTING THE RIGHT PITCH
With growing numbers of young people aiming to be their own boss, learning how to woo investors is key
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JOSH DEHAAS
About a week before Bruce Croxon announced in mid-March he was leaving the Dragon's Den TV show, the venture capitalist was in an auditorium near Brock University hearing pitches from eager entrepreneurs and deciding who deserved a cash prize.
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Jobs Report
LABOUR
YOUNG AND UNORGANIZED
Why unions and young workers can’t seem to see eye to eye
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ADRIAN LEE
When Jeff Sloychuk was 17, starting out as a summer student reporter at the Alaska Highway News in Fort St. John in B.C., he had no real idea of what a union was— where his dues went, or what he got in return. That changed when a shop steward came to meet him and shake his hand.
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Newcomers to Canada
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Patti Ryan
Canada wants immigrants - and people from around the world want to live here. What do newcomers and Canada have to offer each other? When people ask Alden E. Habacon why cultural diversity works in Canada in ways it doesn’t elsewhere, he has a lot to say. But it all simmers down to: “Because it’s always been here.
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Economy
FOOD
Managed mayhem
Critics say supply management leads to higher food prices, but those buying kosher food are hit extra hard
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JUSTIN LING
The Canadian Jewish community is getting gouged at their local deli. As is often the case with overly high food prices in Canada, it’s a direct result of the bureaucratic nightmare that is Canada’s collectivist dairy and poultry regime. For those stuck paying the higher prices, that just isn’t, well, kosher.
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Economy
JASON KIRBY
THE INCREDIBLE SHRINKING STOCK MARKET
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AS ANY INVESTMENT banker worth his suspenders will tell you, two things are necessary for a booming IPO market: growing cornpanies with compelling stor ies to tell (even if those tales might sometimes buckle under scrutiny), and frothing masses of investors desperate for a piece of the action.
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Society
HEALTH
PLANNING DEATH
Canadians agree they should tell loved ones their final wishes—but they don’t
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KATE LUNAU
A few years ago, staff at Toronto’s Humber River Hospital noticed a problem. When it came to recording patients’ end-of-life wishes, some charts specified “DNR,” or do not resuscitate. Others said “no CPR,” or “DNI,” do not intubate. “We had different language all over the hospital,” says bioethicist Bob Parke.
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Society
SPECIAL PHOTO FEATURE
Bright lights, small city
Yellowknife has a near monopoly on the hypnotic glow of the northern lights.
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ROSEMARY COUNTER
BUZZ BEGAN THIS January, albeit 150 million km away, when scientists tracked a sunspot via satellite. “We saw it explode and coming toward us,” says Pierre Langlois, program lead in Solar Terrestrial Sciences at the Canadian Space Agency.
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MACLEAN'S BACK PAGES
Taste
A shrine for cookbooks
How to bid farewell to a store beloved by writers, chefs and foodies alike? With a potluck, of course.
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ANNE KINGSTON
There wasn’t a murmur in the room, not a ripple, when famed British chef Fergus Henderson walked into the farewell-potluck-cum-wake at Toronto’s Cookbook Store last Sunday. That wasn’t surprising. Before the independent bookseller closed in early March after 31 years, it was a frequent stop for the mounting roster of touring food celebrities—Martha Stewart, Julia Child, Anthony Bourdain, René Redzepi Jamie Oliver, Nigella Lawson, Henderson himself.
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Film
A Mary Poppins with an odd obsession
By the time her work went viral, there were few clues of who Vivian Maier was
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ADRIAN LEE
When Vivian Maier died in 2009 at the age of 83, few mourned. She was a New York-born, Chicago-based nanny seen as a secretive, odd-duck pack rat who clomped around in men’s boots. She never married and had no direct living relatives or close friends, aside from the family of three boys she helped raise in the 1950s, who helped her through the penury of her later days.
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Exhibit
In a white rhino’s face, a story
Twenty-one writers celebrate 21 objects from the Royal Ontario Museum collection
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Brian Bethune
Every object, including all six million in Toronto’s Royal Ontario Museum, has a tale to tell, according to Janet Carding, the ROM’s CEO. There are the stories they present when we encounter them. Just how did a buffalo-hide robe from about 1850, decorated to celebrate the exploits of a Blackfoot warrior, end up in a rummage sale in Scotland in 1958? Then there’s what we offer in exchange, new chapters for old stories.
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Books
And then-briefly-there was one
The final days of the last members of now-extinct species are as darkly comic as sad
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Brian Bethune
Things fall apart, the centre cannot hold. Once it seemed there were so many, and suddenly there were none. Humans and their co-conspirators—cats, dogs, rats—have been wiping out other species for thousands of years. The macro-causes are always the same, at least since Westerners began to up the pace in the 19th century: some over-hunting (passenger pigeons) and a lot of habitat destruction, of the sort that may yet doom the monarch butterfly.
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TV
Back in the days of old-fashioned cellphones
A Heroes remake, an Entourage film: TV is definitely in the grip of’00s nostalgia
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JAIME j. WEINMAN
You’ve lived through 1990s nostalgia, but are you ready for 2000s nostalgia? No? Too bad, because it’s coming. The longing for the era of Osama bin Laden is getting stronger. “It was the decade I grew up and became a teenager in, so I have very strong memories of [the] fashion, movies, music,” says journalist Valerie Loftus, who recently wrote articles for Ireland’s the Daily Edge online newspaper about one-hit wonders of the “noughties,” and one on a possible Mean Girls reunion.
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Books
The dynasty that gave us Paris Hilton
Plus why nearly everything we know about a famous murder is wrong, a new look at Thomas Malthus, Emma Donoghue’s novel, and walking as a spectator sport
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CHRISTOPHER LOUDON
J. Randy Taraborrelli There are, at present, five Hilton hotel properties in and around Paris, yet the bestknown Paris Hilton remains the Los Angeleno celebutante, singularly skilled at the art of being famous simply for being famous. Paris, a fourth-generation Hilton, is among five family members assembled on the cover of Taraborrelli’s history of the innkeeper clan.
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KITTY GENOVESE: THE MURDER, THE BYSTANDERS, THE CRIME THAT CHANGED AMERICA Kevin Cook
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COLBY COSH
Her death has had something for everyone. She is mentioned in both SuperFreakonomics and Malcolm Gladwell’s Tipping Point, she has inspired movies, songs, comic books, and at least two episodes of Law & Order. She has been the basis of as much theorizing by psychologists as any individual of the 20th century, give or take Hitler.
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MALTHUS: THE LIFE AND LEGACIES OF AN UNTIMELY PROPHET Robert J. Mayhew
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Brian Bethune
After two centuries of abuse and misrepresentation by everyone from Romantic poets to capitalist fundamentalist philosophers, Thomas Malthus—mild-mannered English clergyman and author of An Essay on the Principle of Population—is perhaps the most maligned of all 19th-century thinkers.
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FROG MUSIC Emma Donoghue
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ANNE KINGSTON
A burlesque dancer undresses for bed while singing a French lullaby to her faraway baby, unaware that the thunderclaps she thinks she hears are actually gunshots that have killed her travelling companion, a cross-dressing, lawbreaking, female frog catcher known to all as Jenny Bonnet.
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PEDESTRIANISM: WHEN WATCHING PEOPLE WALK WAS AMERICA’S FAVORITE SPECTATOR SPORT Matthew Algeo
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Brian Bethune
The subtitle of this entertaining book will surprise a lot of modern sports fans, especially baseball aficionados. Even after the first pro leagues came into existence, in the 1870s and ’80s the spectacle that Americans crammed into stadiums to see was men walking. And walking: six-day competitions (never, of course, on the Sabbath) in which champions routinely circled a dirt track for more than 700 km.
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BEST SELLERS
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FICTION 1. THE GOLDFINCH Domia Tartt 1(19) 2. WORDS OF RADIANCE Brandon Sanderson 2(2) 3. THE INVENTION OF WINGS 3(10) Sue Monk Kidd 4. THE BOOTLEGGER 5(2) Clive Cussler and Justin Scott 5. BARK Lorrie Moore 8(3) 6. FROG MUSIC Emma Donoghue (l)
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Bazaar
Thanks, it’s what I always wanted
A slew of companies try to redeem the well-intentioned but unfortunate gift card
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AARON HUTCHINS
Christine Quance has been walking around with the same Pier l Imports gift card in her wallet for more than two years now. It was a housewarming gift— a kind gesture, she says—though perhaps not the best choice. She’s tried to use up the credit, dropping by the home decor store three or four times a year, but can never find an item that she actually wants.
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Challenge
The Quiz
This week, we test your trivia skills on everything from smokin’ ad campaigns to the legacy of the Titanic
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Round 1: Honour roll 1. What does Ph.D. stand for? 2. In 1992, what word was misspelled by U.S. vice-president Dan Quayle at a children’s spelling bee? 3. Martha Jane Cannary was better known by what nickname in the Wild West? 4. The “Three Lions” is the nickname of which country’s national soccer team?
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Feschuk
Brrr-icane or cata-snow-phe?
Take a minute; tell us about your experience so we may crush you better next winter
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SCOTT FESCHUK
Thank you for participating in the Canadian winter of 2013-14At Mother Nature Inc., we care about your opinion. Please take a moment to complete this brief survey. Your feedback will help ensure we create an even gloomier winter experience in the years ahead!
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The End
1992-2014
Jordan Paul Gahan
A race-car driver like his beloved father, he moved out west to finance his dream
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MICHAEL FRISCOLANTI
JORDAN PAUL GAHAN was born in Fredericton on Oct. 23,1992, the son of Paul Gahan, a heavy-equipment operator, and Leica Gahan, who helped run the family construction business. Big-eyed and busy, baby Jordan was the third of four brothers whose names all begin with “J.” (Joshua and Joel came before him, and Jonathan after.
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