Canadian democracy: an introduction
This book introduces readers to the basic institutions and processes of Canadian government, but also places them in the appropriate social and economic context. The author frames bte book by asking particular questions about the nature of Canadian democracy.
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An Introduction to Political Life
Ideological and Institutional Roots
The Social and Economic Setting
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Aboriginal Alberta amendment American argue associated authority bilingualism British broadcasting Brunswick cabinet Cana Canadian politics cent Charlottetown Accord citizens claim Conservative Constitution Act Constitution of Canada Council Court of Canada cultural decision democracy democratic dian distinct society dominant economic election electoral elite English equality eral ernment ethnic fact federal feminist francophones French globalization Governor House of Commons ideology important income individual influence institutions interest groups issues language legislative legislature Liberal major Meech Lake Accord ment nomic Nova Scotia number of members Ontario organizations Ottawa Parliament of Canada policy-making political parties population Prime Minister programs provinces provincial governments Quebec Quebecois reform regional represent rights and freedoms role Roy Peterson rules Senate social Statistics Canada status Supreme Court television territory tion Toronto trade traditional Union United values vote voters western women