Issue: 20151102

Monday, November 2, 2015
November
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128
Wednesday, July 6, 2016

Articles
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MACLEAN'S
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Maclean's_20151102_0128_043_0001.xml
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Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation
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Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation
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Maclean's_20151102_0128_043_0002.xml
tableOfContents
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MACLEAN'S
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Maclean's_20151102_0128_043_0003.xml
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masthead
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MACLEAN'S
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This Week
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THE EDITORIAL
Justin Trudeau’s victory promises a shift in tone and substance in Ottawa, and a generational change in Canadian politics
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READY, AYE, READY. This week’s majority government victory for Liberal Leader Justin Trudeau is a stunning repudiation of the argument that he was “just not ready” to be prime minister. Canadians certainly think he is. Trudeau took full advantage of the extraordinarily long election campaign to come from third place and demolish his more-seasoned competitors.
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SPECIAL INTEREST FEATURE
BUSINESS EDUCATION
Business schools adapt to a changing world
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Camilla Cornell
The “cookie cutter” MBA is changing. Today’s business schools offer a chance to specialize with MBAs in real estate, wine and agriculture, to name a few. Recently, Athabasca University became the first to offer an elite, hockey-specific, executive MBA to elevate the business side of the game.
Maclean's_20151102_0128_043_0007.xml
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This Week
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LETTERS
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The entire Cpl. Nathan Cirillo tragedy touched me greatly. It was unbelievable. Heartbreaking. It resonated with me, how all those strangers dropped everything and ran to the fallen soldier’s side. I, as many others, was moved to tears.
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Procter & Gamble, Inc.
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Procter & Gamble, Inc.
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This Week
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THE INTERVIEW
Toronto Blue Jays GM Alex Anthopoulos on building the perfect team, lack of sleep, and how he’s still a fan boy at heart
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MICHAEL FRISCOLANTI
In his sixth season at the helm of the Toronto Blue Jays, Montreal-born Alex Anthopoulos is tasting playoff baseball for the first time, in a city whose team had, until now, the longest playoff drought in professional North American sports (22 years).
Maclean's_20151102_0128_043_0011.xml
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12,13,14,15
ELECTION 2015
INTRODUCTION
SUNNY, SUNNY WAYS
How Justin Trudeau’s campaign of hard work and hope landed him a whopping majority
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PAUL WELLS
Let us begin, against the mood sweeping much of the land, with a downer. The speech Justin Trudeau delivered on Monday night was long, 24 minutes long, three times as long as the concession his predecessor had just delivered four provinces to the west.
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16,17,18,19,20
ELECTION 2015
CHAPTER ONE
A JOURNEY OF 1000 MILES
The longest campaign in modern history began on a lovely August day, back when everything was different
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MEN WHO WANT to change the world eventually learn to accept all the many things they cannot change. A few keen observers of federal politics began speculating in the spring that Stephen Harper might call an election earlier than most people had expected.
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20,21,22,23,24
ELECTION 2015
CHAPTER TWO
THE DUFFY TRIAL EATS CAMPAIGNS, ALL OF THEM
While scandal engulfed Harper, for other leaders, the trial was ‘like a vacation’
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AND THEN THE Mike Duffy trial rose up and swallowed the campaign for a couple of weeks. In cell biology, the process is known as phagocytosis: a cell engulfs some foreign particle, ingests it, tucks it away in an internal sac. Bye-bye foreign particle.
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24,25,26,27
ELECTION 2015
CHAPTER THREE
THE DEFICIT GIVETH. AND THE DEFICIT TAKETH AWAY.
While the Liberals agonized over their deficit options, the NDP had one lonely choice
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BACK IN THE second week of April, the Liberal campaign team convened at the party’s offices on Metcalfe Street in Ottawa for a two-day meeting. “It was a brain download for the whole campaign,” somebody who was there recalled later. “Tour; digital; platform.”
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ELECTION 2015
CHAPTER FOUR
DISCOVERING COMPASSION
How the tragic picture of little Alan Kurdi shook the leaders, as well as their campaigns
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IN THE SEASIDE resort of Bodrum, Turkey, there is a strip of pristine sand called Golden Beach. On Sept. 2, the Aegean Sea dumped a ghastly bounty on the sand: corpses from boats that had foundered in the treacherous water, their passengers fleeing Syria.
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30,31,32,33,34
ELECTION 2015
CHAPTER FIVE
A SINGLE NIQAB ECLIPSES ALL
A momentous appeal court decision— and the beginning of the end of the NDP in Quebec
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ALL ZUNERA ISHAQ wanted to do was become Canadian. Born in Pakistan, she’d lived in Canada since 2008. Her understanding of her Sunni Muslim faith made the niqab that covered her face in public important to her. A citizenship judge approved her application in the last days of 2013.
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35,36,37,38,39
ELECTION 2015
CHAPTER SIX
BELLS, PROPS AND AWEIRD FAMILY
As the campaign roared to a close, Stephen Harper took to game show tactics—and mingling with Fords
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PERHAPS IT IS not necessary to go into too much detail about the campaign’s home stretch. By now the trends were baked in, and all that remained was flailing. There was a lot of flailing. Trudeau lost Dan Gagnier, the most experienced man on his campaign, after Gagnier inexplicably wrote a memo advising a private business client on how to advance their interests with a new government.
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40,41
ELECTION 2015
EPILOGUE
SECRETLY READY
Justin Trudeau prepared intensively for each step of his campaign. And—genius—he was believably himself.
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JOE DANIEL
THE Don Valley North Conservative candidate who warned his constituents against a Muslim agenda, lost big to a Liberal. Bal Gosal, who said, when discussing Syrian refugees, that his supporters “don’t want them,” could perhaps have used more supporters:
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ELECTION 2015
CABINET-MAKING
OLD DOGS AND CHILDREN
With a promising young caucus, and a handful of veterans, Trudeau has a lot of egos to satisfy—and disappoint
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JOHN GEDDES
After the election of a remarkable 184 Liberal MPs, incoming prime minister Justin Trudeau has a lot of talent to deploy in his first cabinet. Or, to put it another way, a lot of egos to satisfy and disappoint between now and Nov. 4 as he builds that cabinet, which he has set as his first priority during the roughly two-week transition to Liberal from Conservative rule.
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National
24 SUSSEX
You can go home again
Justin Trudeau is heading back to his boyhood home—one with memories of good times and tough
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BRIAN BETHUNE
Political dynasties are not as rare as Canadians like to think. There was that four-decade stretch, for one, when the premier of B.C. was almost always some guy named Bennett—but dynasties were unheard of on the federal level. Until now. There’s more than one Back to the Future aspect to Justin Trudeau’s triumph—the electoral map looks eerily like the one depicting his father’s last victory in 1980—but the literal return of a son of the manse is what will resonate the most.
Maclean's_20151102_0128_043_0021.xml
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ELECTION 2015
POLITICS
The Tories’ heart and soul
With a more rural and Western caucus, the debate begins anew over the fate of Canadian conservatism
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JASON MARKUSOFF
As Stephen Harper left the stage on Monday night, murmurs grew to a wide-open conversation for the first time in a decade. That conversation about the fate of the party—its leadership, its direction, the very meaning and purpose of Canadian conservatism—will only grow in the next weeks and months, in a party so used to operating strictly on talking points in public, if in public at all.
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ELECTION 2015
SCOTT GILMORE
THE DEATH OF A TORY
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THERE IS NO better illustration of the decline of the Conservative party than the fact that I voted for a Trudeau this week. Gilmores have supported the Conservative party since they arrived in Canada. And, until Monday, believing in the rights of the individual and the importance of free markets, I maintained the family tradition.
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ELECTION 2015
EVAN SOLOMON
THE TRUE MEASURE OF A PM
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"I WILL WIN, I have absolutely no doubt.” Justin Trudeau looked serene as he spoke the words. There was no hint of hubris, no sense he was spinning me with some empty rhetoric. He said it as if he were making an incontestable observation about the weather, that, say, snow would come in winter.
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ELECTION 2015
JASON KIRBY
IT’S TRUDEAU’S CRUMMY ECONOMY NOW
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BACK IN THE fall of 2008, just days after Barack Obama was elected President—and more than 10 weeks before he would even spend his first night in the White House— right-wing bloviator Rush Limbaugh got to work rebranding America’s awful economy.
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ELECTION 2015
ELECTION 2015
Wouldn’t change a thing
Three leaders with no regrets at all about the campaign: It’s almost as if two of them didn’t lose.
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SCOTT FESCHUK
Justin Trudeau’s speech on election night was the oratorical equivalent of a 1980s K-tel album: nothing but the hits. “Sunny ways”—a Laurier quote. “Better angels of our nature”—Lincoln. He offered up the best lines from his stump speech... but wait, there’s more! Order now and he’ll throw in some bonus humility! “I am not the one who made history tonight.
Maclean's_20151102_0128_043_0026.xml
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Merck Sharp & Dohme Corp.
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Merck Sharp & Dohme Corp.
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Maclean's_20151102_0128_043_0029.xml
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Pfizer Canada Inc.
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Pfizer Canada Inc.
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International
AFGHANISTAN
Unfinished business
Barack Obama vowed to withdraw from America’s 'longest war.’ Now, he’s having to face the reality that Afghanistan is unfixable, and that the U.S. isn’t going anywhere.
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MICHAEL PETROU
American President Barack Obama will not end his country’s wars in the Middle East after all. Obama campaigned for the presidency on a pledge to end America’s conflict in Iraq, and, shortly after his election, promised to pull all American troops from that country by the end of 2011.
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Society
HEALTH
Drugs and disclosure
A Toronto doctor and drug researcher believes a top morning-sickness drug with a 60-year history doesn’t work. Thanks to a confidentiality agreement Health Canada made him sign, he can’t tell you why.
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ANNE KINGSTON
Last August, Toronto family physician Nav Persaud watched with amazement—and some frustration—as Kim Kardashian accomplished with one Instagram post what he had been trying to do for years: Put klieg lights on a prescription drug for morning sickness in pregnancy.
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Society
GILLER PRIZE
‘On a winding road in the dark’
Rachel Cusk’s novel Outline describes a writer who absorbs everyone else’s stories
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BRIAN BETHUNE
Born in Saskatoon in 1967, Rachel Cusk was in California before school age and back in her parents’ native Britain by age seven, where she eventually became one of the most prominent—and controversial-writers of her generation. Cusk has never before been considered for a Canadian literary award, she says, “because I never had a separate Canadian publisher before.”
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AUTHOR EXCLUSIVE
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RACHEL CUSK
Being a writer is one thing: seeming to be one is quite another. The Aristotelian idea that you become something by acting it is a helpful precept for living, but I’ve never found it adheres particularly to the question of writing. In any house I’ve ever lived in, the study is generally the last place in which I am to be found working.
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MACLEAN'S BACK PAGES
Bazaar
Under the fur
How a Quebecer who played Youppi! became 'the dean of mascot makers’
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AARON HUTCHINS
The first rule of being a mascot is: Never take your head off. The second: The mascot doesn’t talk. Which is why, if one asks the Montreal Canadiens about interviewing the man or woman who will embody Youppi! for the upcoming NHL season, the request will be politely declined.
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MACLEAN'S BACK PAGES
Books
The changing shades of Flanders Field
A stellar cast of writers reflects on the poem that shaped the way we remember
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BRIAN BETHUNE
Art and war have been inseparable in human civilization, mostly in a triumphalist way—war is why The Iliad was written and why the Louvre is stuffed with looted treasures. But modern war, those citizens-in-arms struggles in which death and trauma reached more deeply into more lives than ever before, overturned what we remember about war and the way we remember it.
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MACLEAN'S BACK PAGES
Books
The great, wholly legal bank robbery
Plus a fascinating investigation into pop-music hit factories, from L.A. to Seoul, and the much-anticipated new novel from J.K. Rowling’s alter ego
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BRIAN BETHUNE
Banking in Canada carries little of the hostile resonance it invokes elsewhere, thanks to the sector’s relatively unscathed passage through the 2008 financial crisis. British author Jeannette Winterson, casting about for a suitable profession for a powerful (and Great Gatsby-level careless) protagonist, almost instantaneously came up with “banker”; in America, the too-big-to-fail institutions of Wall Street are an election issue.
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Books
CAREER OF EVIL Robert Galbraith
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DIANA DUONG
Of all the books J.K. Rowling has written, under her own name or that of her male alter ego, Robert Galbraith, Career of Evil is the first to give her nightmares, the British author announced on Twitter last week. Still writing under her nom de plume, Rowling delves into the mindset of a psychopathic killer in this third instalment, and the darkest of the series yet.
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MACLEAN'S BACK PAGES
Books
THE SONG MACHINE John Seabrook
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ADRIAN LEE
When it came out in September, perpetually weepy singer-songwriter Ryan Adams’s cover album of Taylor Swift’s candy-coloured, slickly produced 1989—last year’s biggest-selling record—became a battleground for an enduring cultural argument:
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Web
The writing on the virtual bathroom wall
In the post-Cosby era, women are reviving a controversial tactic: naming names
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CARLY LEWIS
Last month, a stack of loose papers with the title “s--t list” appeared in the women’s washroom of a Toronto concert venue. On the first page was a handful of names, written in black marker, of alleged sexual abusers, most of them well-known figures in Toronto’s music and west-end nightlife scenes.
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MARKET PLACE
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Challenge
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The Quiz
This week, we test your trivia skills on everything from European currency to Paddington Bear
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TERRANCE BALAZO
1. What is the national flower of Switzerland? 2. Cameron Diaz made her film debut in what 1994 movie? 3. A 1975 book (adapted into a 2002 Richard Gere film) blamed the 1967 Silver Bridge collapse in Point Pleasant, W.V., on the appearance of what humanoid flying mythical creature?
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The End
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1970-2015 Anita Josephine Hauck
As a girl, she dreamed of a career helping others. Through her own dark times, she became an advocate for the homeless.
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ANTHONY A. DAVIS
ANITA JOSEPHINE HAUCK was born in Vancouver on May 4,1970, to Horst, a first-aid attendant in logging camps, and Loretta, who met Horst through a personal ad in a U.S. tabloid. Loretta, who was from Chicago, and her three children from a previous relationship (Kenneth, Dale and Karen), moved to Canada in 1968.
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