217 relations: Acadians, Adrien Arcand, Agitprop, Alan Beddoe, Albert County Museum, Albert County, New Brunswick, Albert Edward Smith, Albert Robertson, Alberta, Alberta general election, 1905, Alberta general election, 1909, Alberta general election, 1913, Alberta Liberal Party, Alberta Social Credit Party, Alderman, American Revolution, Arthur Meighen, Articled clerk, Assassination, Bachelor, Bank of Canada, Bennett buggy, British Empire, British Empire Economic Conference, British North America Acts, Bruce Hutchison, Business magnate, Businessperson, Calgary, Calgary (electoral district), Calgary (provincial electoral district), Calgary Public Library, Calgary Stampede, Calgary West, Canada, Canadian Bar Association, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, Canadian federal election, 1900, Canadian federal election, 1911, Canadian federal election, 1917, Canadian federal election, 1921, Canadian federal election, 1925, Canadian federal election, 1926, Canadian federal election, 1930, Canadian federal election, 1935, Canadian peers and baronets, Canadian Wheat Board, Canadians, Centre for the Study of Democracy (Queen's University, Ontario), Champlain Society, ..., Charles Avery Dunning, Charles Doherty, Charles Stewart (Canadian politician), Charles Stuart (politician), Chatham, New Brunswick, Château Laurier, Civil liberties, Co-operative Commonwealth Federation, Commonwealth of Nations, Communism, Communist Party of Canada, Connecticut, Conservatism, Conservative Party of Canada (1867–1942), County seat, Criminal Code of Canada, Dalhousie University, Douglas Cunnington, E. B. Eddy Company, Economist, Eddy Match Company, Edgar Nelson Rhodes, Edward Michener, Eight Men Speak, Envoy (title), Ernest Watkins, Expulsion of the Acadians, Fascism, Frank Joseph Hughes, Frank Oliver (politician), Franklin D. Roosevelt, Freeman Freeman-Thomas, 1st Marquess of Willingdon, George V, Governor General of Canada, Great Depression, Gypsum, Halifax, Nova Scotia, Health insurance, Henry Hague Davis, Henry Herbert Stevens, Henry Lumley Drayton, High sheriff, Hopewell Cape, New Brunswick, Hopewell Hill, New Brunswick, House of Commons of Canada, House of Lords, Hugh Guthrie, Jack Granatstein, Jack London, James Alexander Lougheed, James Robb (politician), Jean Chrétien, John A. Macdonald, John English (Canadian politician), John Turner, Joseph Tweed Shaw, Judicial Committee of the Privy Council, Juniper Hall, Kingston, Ontario, Laissez-faire, Law, Lawyer, Le Livre noir du Canada anglais, Leader of the Official Opposition (Canada), Leader of the Opposition (Alberta), Legislature, Lemuel John Tweedie, Lester B. Pearson, List of Northwest Territories Legislative Assemblies, List of Prime Ministers of Canada, Lomer Gouin, Louis St. Laurent, Lyman Duff, Maitland Stewart McCarthy, Max Aitken, 1st Baron Beaverbrook, Member of parliament, Member of the Legislative Assembly, Methodism, Methodist Church of Canada, Mickleham, Surrey, Military justice, Minimum wage, Minister of Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development, Minister of Finance (Canada), Minister of Foreign Affairs (Canada), Minister of Justice (Canada), Minister of Mines (Canada), Minister of the Interior (Canada), Miramichi River, Montreal Gazette, Myocardial infarction, New Deal, Nijmegen, Norman Hillmer, Normand Lester, Northumberland County, New Brunswick, Northwest Territories, Northwest Territories general election, 1898, Northwest Territories general election, 1902, Nova Scotia, On-to-Ottawa Trek, Order of the British Empire, Oswald Critchley, Oswald Smith Crocket, Ottawa, Patrick Kerwin, Pension, Peter Busby Waite, Philanthropy, Play (theatre), Politician, President of the Queen's Privy Council for Canada, President of the United States, Presumption of innocence, Prime minister, Prison riot, Progressive Conservative Association of Alberta, Progressive Conservative leadership elections, Progressive tax, Protestant work ethic, Protestantism, Provinces and territories of Canada, Puisne judge, Pulp and paper industry, Quebec sovereignty movement, Queen's University, R. B. Bennett, Reconstruction Party of Canada, Regina, Saskatchewan, Relief Camp Workers' Union, Richard Rodney Bennett, Robert Borden, Robert James Manion, Royal Canadian Mounted Police, Section 98, Sedition, Single person, St. Michael's Churchyard, Mickleham, Stephen Harper, Supreme Court of Canada, Surrey, Tariff, Teetotalism, The Calgary Highlanders, The Iron Heel, The Right Honourable, Thomas Blow, Thomas Tweedie, Tim Buck, Toronto, TransAlta, Unemployment benefits, Unionist Party (Canada), United Church of Canada, United States, Vere Ponsonby, 9th Earl of Bessborough, West Calgary (N.W.T. electoral district), Wilfrid Laurier, William Aberhart, William Duncan Herridge, William Egbert, William Henry Cushing, William Lyon Mackenzie King, Winnipeg General Strike, Workers' Unity League, World War I, World War II. Expand index (167 more) » « Shrink index
The Acadians (Acadiens) are the descendants of the 17th-century French colonists who settled in Acadia, some of whom are also Metis.
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Adrien Arcand (October 3, 1899 – August 1, 1967) was a Montreal journalist who led a series of fascist political movements between 1929 and his death in 1967.
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Agitprop (from Russian: агитпроп, derived from agitation and propaganda) is stage plays, pamphlets, motion pictures and other art forms with an explicitly political message.
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Lieutenant-Commander Alan Brookman Beddoe, OC, OBE, HFHS, FHSC (June 1, 1893 – December 2, 1975) was a Canadian artist, war artist, consultant in heraldry and founder and first president of the Heraldry Society of Canada in 1965.
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The Albert County Museum is located in Hopewell Cape, New Brunswick.
Albert County (2011 population 28,846) is a county located in southeastern New Brunswick, Canada on Chignecto Bay in the Bay of Fundy.
Albert John Robertson was a politician from Alberta, Canada, and the first Leader of the Opposition in the province's history.
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Alberta is a western province of Canada.
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The Alberta general election of 1905 was the first general election held in the Province of Alberta, Canada.
The Alberta general election was 1909 was the second general election for the Province of Alberta, Canada.
The Alberta general election of 1913 was the third general election for the Province of Alberta, Canada.
The Alberta Liberal Party is a provincial political party in Alberta, Canada.
The Alberta Social Credit Party is a provincial political party in Alberta, Canada, that was founded on the social credit monetary policy and conservative Christian social values.
An alderman is a member of a municipal assembly or council in many jurisdictions founded upon English law.
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The American Revolution was a political upheaval that took place between 1765 and 1783 during which colonists in the Thirteen American Colonies rejected the British monarchy and aristocracy, overthrew the authority of Great Britain, and founded the United States of America.
Arthur Meighen, PC, QC (16 June 1874 – 5 August 1960) was a Canadian lawyer and politician.
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An articled clerk, also known as an articling student, is an apprentice in a professional firm in Commonwealth countries; generally the term arises in the accountancy and legal professions.
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Assassination is the murder of a prominent person, often but not always a political leader or ruler, usually for political reasons or payment.
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A bachelor is a man who is neither married nor cohabitating and who lives independently outside of his parents' home or other institutional setting.
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The Bank of Canada, BoC (Banque du Canada) is Canada's central bank.
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A Bennett buggy was a term used in Canada during the Great Depression to describe a car which had its engine and windows taken out and was pulled by a horse.
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The British Empire comprised the dominions, colonies, protectorates, mandates and other territories ruled or administered by the United Kingdom.
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The British Empire Economic Conference (also known as the Imperial Economic Conference or Ottawa Conference) was a 1932 conference of British colonies and the autonomous dominions held to discuss the Great Depression.
The British North America Acts 1867–1975 are the original names of a series of Acts at the core of the constitution of Canada.
William Bruce Hutchison, (5 June 1901 – 14 September 1992) was a Canadian author and journalist.
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A business magnate (formally industrialist) refers to an entrepreneur of great influence, importance, or standing in a particular enterprise or field of business.
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A businessperson (businessman) is someone who works in business.
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Calgary is a city in the province of Alberta, Canada.
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Calgary was a federal electoral district in Alberta, Canada that was represented in the Canadian House of Commons from 1904 to 1917.
Calgary was a provincial electoral district in Alberta, Canada that existed from 1905 to 1913 and was recreated from 1921 to 1959.
The Calgary Public Library (CPL) is a distributed library system featuring 18 branch locations including the Central Library.
The Calgary Stampede is an annual rodeo, exhibition and festival held every July in Calgary, Alberta, Canada.
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Calgary West was a federal electoral district in Alberta, Canada, that was represented in the Canadian House of Commons from 1917 to 1953, and from 1979 to 2015.
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Canada is a country, consisting of ten provinces and three territories, in the northern part of the continent of North America.
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The Canadian Bar Association represents over 37,000 lawyers, judges, notaries, law teachers, and law students from across Canada.
The Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (French: Société Radio-Canada), officially branded as CBC/Radio-Canada, is a Canadian crown corporation that serves as the national public radio and television broadcaster.
The Canadian federal election of 1900 was held on November 7 to elect members of the Canadian House of Commons of the 9th Parliament of Canada.
The Canadian federal election of 1911 was held on September 21 to elect members of the Canadian House of Commons of the 12th Parliament of Canada.
The 1917 Canadian federal election (sometimes referred to as the khaki election) was held on December 17, 1917, to elect members of the Canadian House of Commons of the 13th Parliament of Canada.
The Canadian federal election of 1921 was held on December 6, 1921 to elect members of the Canadian House of Commons of the 14th Parliament of Canada.
The Canadian federal election of 1925 was held on October 29 to elect members of the Canadian House of Commons of the 15th Parliament of Canada.
The Canadian federal election of 1926 was held on September 14 to elect members of the Canadian House of Commons of the 16th Parliament of Canada.
The Canadian federal election of 1930 was held on July 28, 1930, to elect members of the Canadian House of Commons of the 17th Parliament of Canada.
The Canadian federal election of 1935 was held on October 14, 1935 to elect members of the Canadian House of Commons of the 18th Parliament of Canada.
Cardinal Richelieu introduced the Seigneurial System to New France in 1627.
The Canadian Wheat Board (Commission canadienne du blé) was a marketing board for wheat and barley in Western Canada.
Canadians (Canadiens) are the people who are identified with the country of Canada.
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The Centre for the Study of Democracy (CSD) is a multidisciplinary policy studies research organization which enhances the study of democracy both within Canada and abroad.
The Champlain Society seeks to advance knowledge of Canadian history through the publication of scholarly books (both digital and print) of primary records of voyages, travels, correspondence, diaries and governmental documents and memoranda.
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Charles Avery Dunning, PC (July 31, 1885 – October 1, 1958) was born in Croft, Leicestershire, England.
Charles Joseph Doherty, PC (UK), PC (Can), KC (May 11, 1855 – July 28, 1931), was a Canadian politician and jurist.
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Charles Stewart, PC (August 26, 1868 – December 6, 1946) was a Canadian politician who served as the third Premier of Alberta from 1917 until 1921.
Charles Allan Stuart (August 3, 1864 – March 5, 1926) was a Canadian politician and jurist in the province of Alberta.
Chatham is a Canadian urban neighbourhood in the city of Miramichi, New Brunswick.
The Fairmont Château Laurier is a 201,168-square-meter (660,000 sq ft) hotel with 429 guest rooms in downtown Ottawa, Ontario.
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Civil liberties are personal guarantees and freedoms that the government cannot abridge, either by law or by judicial interpretation without due process.
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The Co-operative Commonwealth Federation (CCF) (French: Fédération du Commonwealth Coopératif, from 1955 the Parti social démocratique du Canada) was a social-democraticThese sources describe the CCF as a social-democratic political party.
The Commonwealth of Nations, commonly known as the Commonwealth (formerly the British Commonwealth), is an intergovernmental organization of 53 member states that were mostly territories of the former British Empire.
In political and social sciences, communism (from Latin communis – common, universal) is a social, political, and economic ideology and movement whose ultimate goal is the establishment of the communist society, which is a socioeconomic order structured upon the common ownership of the means of production and the absence of social classes, money, and the state.
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The Communist Party of Canada (CPC) is a communist political party in Canada.
Connecticut is the southernmost state in the region of the United States known as New England.
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Conservatism as a political and social philosophy promotes retaining traditional social institutions in the context of culture and civilization.
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The Conservative Party of Canada has gone by a variety of names over the years since Canadian Confederation.
A county seat is an administrative center, or seat of government, for a county or civil parish.
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The Criminal Code or Code criminel is a law that codifies most criminal offences and procedures in Canada.
Dalhousie University (commonly known as Dalhousie or Dal) is a public research university in Nova Scotia, Canada, with three campuses in Halifax, and a fourth in Bible Hill. Dalhousie offers more than 4,000 courses and 180 degree programs in twelve undergraduate, graduate, and professional faculties. The university is a member of the U15, a group of research-intensive universities in Canada. Dalhousie was established as a nonsectarian college in 1818 by the Lieutenant Governor of Nova Scotia, George Ramsay, 9th Earl of Dalhousie, after whom the university was named. The college did not hold its first class until 1838, until then operating sporadically due to financial difficulties. It reopened for a third time in 1863 following a reorganization which brought a change of name to "The Governors of Dalhousie College and University". The university formally changed its name to "Dalhousie University" in 1997 through provincial legislation, the same legislation which had merged the institution with the Technical University of Nova Scotia. The Dalhousie library system currently operates the largest library in Atlantic Canada, as well as holds the largest collection of agricultural resource material in the region. The university operates a total of fourteen residences. There are currently two student unions that represent student interests at the university, the Dalhousie Student Union, and the Dalhousie Association for Graduate Students. Dalhousie's varsity teams, the Tigers, compete in the Atlantic University Sport conference of Canadian Interuniversity Sport. Dalhousie’s Faculty of Agriculture varsity teams are the Dalhousie Rams, and compete in the ACAA and CCAA. Dalhousie is a coeducational university with more than 18,000 students and over 110,000 alumni. Notable alumni include government officials, academics, business leaders and 89 Rhodes Scholars. The university ranked 235th in the 2014 QS World University Rankings, 226-250th in the 2014-2015 Times Higher Education World University Rankings, and 201–300th in the 2014 Academic Ranking of World Universities. Dalhousie is a centre for marine research, and is host to the headquarters of the Ocean Tracking Network.
Colonel Douglas George Leopold Cunnington (April 20, 1885 – May 9, 1973) was a farmer, advertising agent, insurance salesman, soldier and a politician at the federal and municipal levels in Canada.
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The E. B. Eddy Company was a Canadian pulp and paper company, now a division of Domtar Inc. It was originally incorporated in 1886 as The E. B. Eddy Manufacturing Company with Ezra Butler Eddy as its president.
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An economist is a professional in the social science discipline of economics.
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The Eddy Match Company is a Canadian company whose main product was originally wooden matches.
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Edgar Nelson Rhodes, (January 5, 1877 – March 15, 1942) was a Canadian parliamentarian from Nova Scotia.
Edward Michener (August 18, 1869 – June 16, 1947) was a politician from Alberta, Canada.
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Eight Men Speak is a Canadian play written in 1933 by a committee of Oscar Ryan, E. Cecil-Smith, Frank Love and Mildred Goldberg.
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In diplomacy, an "Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary", in short Envoy, is under the terms of the Congress of Vienna of 1815, a diplomat of the second class, ranking between an Ambassador and a Minister Resident.
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Ernest Shilston Watkins (June 18, 1902–1982) was a provincial politician and author from Alberta, Canada.
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The Expulsion of the Acadians, also known as the Great Upheaval, the Great Expulsion, the Great Deportation and Le Grand Dérangement, was the forced removal by the British of the Acadian people from the present day Canadian Maritime provinces of Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island —an area also known as Acadie. The Expulsion (1755–1764) occurred during the French and Indian War (the North American theatre of the Seven Years' War) and was part of the British military campaign against New France. The British first deported Acadians to the Thirteen Colonies, and after 1758 transported additional Acadians to Britain and France. In all, of the 14,100 Acadians in the region, approximately 11,500 Acadians were deported. After the British conquest of Acadia in 1710, the 1713 Treaty of Utrecht allowed the Acadians to keep their lands. Over the next forty-five years, however, the Acadians refused to sign an unconditional oath of allegiance to Britain. During the same period, they also participated in various military operations against the British, and maintained supply lines to the French fortresses of Louisbourg and Fort Beauséjour. As a result, the British sought to eliminate any future military threat posed by the Acadians and to permanently cut the supply lines they provided to Louisbourg by removing them from the area. Without making distinctions between the Acadians who had been neutral and those who had resisted the occupation of Acadia, the British governor Charles Lawrence and the Nova Scotia Council ordered them to be expelled. In the first wave of the expulsion, Acadians were deported to other British colonies. During the second wave, they were deported to Britain and France, from where they migrated to Louisiana. Acadians fled initially to Francophone colonies such as Canada, the uncolonized northern part of Acadia, Isle Saint-Jean and Isle Royale. During the second wave of the expulsion, these Acadians were either imprisoned or deported. Throughout the expulsion, Acadians and the Wabanaki Confederacy continued a guerrilla war against the British in response to British aggression which had been continuous since 1744 (see King George's War and Father Le Loutre's War). Along with the British achieving their military goals of defeating Louisbourg and weakening the Mi'kmaq and Acadian militias, the result of the Expulsion was the devastation of both a primarily civilian population and the economy of the region. Thousands of Acadians died in the expulsions, mainly from diseases and drowning when ships were lost. On July 11, 1764, the British government passed an order-in-council to permit Acadians to legally return to British territories, provided that they take an unqualified oath of allegiance. The American poet Henry Wadsworth Longfellow memorialized the historic event in his poem about the plight of the fictional character Evangeline, which was popular and made the expulsion well known. According to Acadian historian Maurice Basque, the story of Evangeline continues to influence historic accounts of the deportation, emphasising neutral Acadians and de-emphasising those who resisted the British Empire.
Fascism is a form of radical authoritarian nationalism that came to prominence in early 20th-century Europe.
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Frank Joseph Hughes (November 26, 1883 – April 14, 1967) was a Canadian lawyer and puisne judge of the Supreme Court of Canada.
Francis "Frank" Oliver, PC (September 1, 1853 – March 31, 1933) was a politician and journalist from old Northwest Territories, and later Alberta, Canada.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt (his own pronunciation, or) (January 30, 1882 – April 12, 1945), commonly known by his initials FDR, was an American statesman and political leader who served as the 32nd President of the United States.
Major Freeman Freeman-Thomas, 1st Marquess of Willingdon PC (12 September 1866 – 12 August 1941) was a British Liberal politician and administrator who served as Governor General of Canada, the 13th since Canadian Confederation, and as Viceroy and Governor-General of India, the country's 22nd.
George V (George Frederick Ernest Albert; 3 June 1865 – 20 January 1936) was King of the United Kingdom and the British Dominions, and Emperor of India, from 6 May 1910 until his death in 1936.
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The Governor General of Canada (French: Gouverneur général du Canada, or: Gouverneure générale du Canada) is the federal viceregal representative of the.
The Great Depression was a severe worldwide economic depression in the 1930s.
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Gypsum is a soft sulfate mineral composed of calcium sulfate dihydrate, with the chemical formula CaSO4·2H2O.
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Halifax, legally the Halifax Regional Municipality (HRM), is the capital of the province of Nova Scotia, Canada.
Health insurance is insurance against the risk of incurring medical expenses among individuals.
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Henry Hague Davis (September 10, 1885 – June 30, 1944) was a Canadian lawyer and Puisne Justice of the Supreme Court of Canada.
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Henry Herbert Stevens, PC (December 8, 1878 – June 14, 1973) was a Canadian politician and businessman.
Sir Henry Lumley Drayton, PC (April 27, 1869 – August 28, 1950) was a Canadian lawyer and politician.
A high sheriff is a ceremonial officer for each shrieval county of England and Wales and Northern Ireland or the chief sheriff of a number of paid sheriffs in U.S. states who outranks and commands the others in their court-related functions.
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Hopewell Cape is a Canadian village and headland in Albert County, New Brunswick at the northern end of Shepody Bay and the mouth of the Petitcodiac River.
Hopewell Hill is a Canadian rural community in Albert County, New Brunswick.
The House of Commons of Canada (Chambre des communes du Canada) is a component of the Parliament of Canada, along with the Sovereign (represented by the Governor General) and the Senate.
The House of Lords is the upper house of the Parliament of the United Kingdom.
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Hugh Guthrie, PC, KC (13 August 1866 – 3 November 1939) was a Canadian politician and Cabinet minister in the governments of Sir Robert Borden, Arthur Meighen and R. B. Bennett.
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Jack Lawrence Granatstein, OC, FRSC (born May 21, 1939) is a Canadian historian who specializes in political and military history.
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John Griffith "Jack" London (born John Griffith Chaney, January 12, 1876 – November 22, 1916) was an American author, journalist, and social activist.
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Sir James Alexander Lougheed, KCMG, PC, KC (or; 1 September 1854 – 2 November 1925) was a businessman and politician from Alberta, Canada.
James Alexander Robb, (10 August 1859 – November 11, 1929) was a Canadian Member of Parliament and cabinet minister.
Joseph Jacques Jean Chrétien (born January 11, 1934) known commonly as Jean Chrétien is a Canadian politician and statesman who served as the 20th Prime Minister of Canada.
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Sir John Alexander Macdonald (11 January 1815 – 6 June 1891), was a Scottish-born Canadian politician and Father of Confederation who was the first Prime Minister of Canada (1867–1873, 1878–1891).
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John Richard English, CM, FRSC (born January 26, 1945) is a Canadian academic and former politician.
John Napier Wyndham Turner, PC, CC, QC (born June 7, 1929) is a Canadian lawyer and politician, who served as the 17th Prime Minister of Canada from June 30 to September 17, 1984.
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Joseph Tweed Shaw (August 30, 1883 – July 12, 1944) was a Canadian politician.
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The Judicial Committee of the Privy Council (JCPC) is one of the highest courts in the United Kingdom.
Juniper Hall FSC Field Centre, leased from the National Trust, is an 18th-century country house on the east slopes of Mickleham in the deep Mole Gap of the North Downs in Surrey.
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Kingston is a Canadian city located in Eastern Ontario where the St. Lawrence River flows out of Lake Ontario.
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Laissez-faire is an economic system in which transactions between private parties are free from government interference such as regulations, privileges, tariffs, and subsidies.
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Law is a system of rules that are enforced through social institutions to govern behaviour.
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A lawyer is a person who practices law, as a barrister, judge, attorney, counsel (counselor at law) or solicitor.
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Le Livre noir du Canada Anglais (The Black Book of English Canada) is a series of three polemic books written by Quebec journalist Normand Lester.
The Leader of Her Majesty's Loyal Opposition (chef de la loyale opposition de Sa Majesté), or simply the Leader of the Opposition (chef de l'opposition) is the leader of Canada's Official Opposition, the party with the most seats in the House of Commons that is not a member of the government.
The Leader of the Opposition has been a position in the Legislative Assembly of Alberta since 1905.
A legislature is the law-making body of a political unit, usually a national government, that has power to enact, amend, and repeal public policy.
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Lemuel John Tweedie (November 30, 1849 – July 15, 1917) was a Canadian politician.
Lester Bowles "Mike" Pearson, PC, OM, CC, OBE (23 April 1897 – 27 December 1972) was a Canadian scholar, statesman, soldier and diplomat, who won the Nobel Prize for Peace in 1957 for organizing the United Nations Emergency Force to resolve the Suez Canal Crisis.
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This is a list of the Northwest Territories Legislative Assemblies dates and legislative sessions from 1870 - present.
The Prime Minister of Canada is an official who serves as the primary Minister of the Crown, chair of the Cabinet, and thus Head of Government of Canada.
Sir Jean Lomer Gouin, PC, KCMG (March 19, 1861 – March 28, 1929) was a Canadian politician.
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Louis Stephen St.
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Sir Lyman Poore Duff, GCMG, PC, QC (7 January 1865 - 26 April 1955) was the eighth Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Canada, was the longest serving justice of the Supreme Court of Canada, and briefly served as Acting Governor General of Canada in 1931 and 1940.
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Maitland Stewart McCarthy (February 5, 1872 – May 17, 1930) was a politician, lawyer and judge from western Canada.
William Maxwell "Max" Aitken, 1st Baron Beaverbrook, PC, ONB, (25 May 1879 – 9 June 1964) was an Anglo-Canadian business tycoon, politician, newspaper proprietor and writer who was an influential figure in British society of the first half of the 20th century.
A member of parliament (MP) is the representative of the voters to a parliament.
A Member of the Legislative Assembly (MLA), or a Member of the Legislature (ML), is a representative elected by the voters of a constituency to the legislature or legislative assembly of a sub-national jurisdiction.
Methodism, or the Methodist movement, is a group of historically related denominations of Protestant Christianity which derive their inspiration from the life and teachings of John Wesley.
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The Methodist Church of Canada was formed in 1884 and comprised Methodist denominations in Canada including some that had been active along Canada's eastern coast and north of the St. Lawrence River as early as the 18th century.
Mickleham is a village and civil parish between the towns of Dorking and Leatherhead in Surrey, England covering.
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Military justice is the body of laws and procedures governing members of the armed forces.
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A minimum wage is the lowest daily or monthly remuneration that employers may legally pay to workers.
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The Minister of Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development (Ministre des Affaires autochtones et du développement du Nord canadien) is the Minister of the Crown in the Canadian Cabinet responsible for overseeing the corresponding federal government department (Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development Canada) and administering the Indian Act and other legislation dealing with "Indians and lands reserved for the Indians" under subsection 91(24) of the Constitution Act, 1867.
The Minister of Finance (Ministre des Finances) is the Minister of the Crown in the Canadian Cabinet who is responsible each year for presenting the federal government's budget.
The Minister of Foreign Affairs (Ministre des Affaires étrangères) is the Minister of the Crown in the Canadian Cabinet who is responsible for overseeing the federal government's international relations and heads the Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade, though the Minister of International Trade leads on international trade issues.
The Minister of Justice is the Minister of the Crown in the Canadian Cabinet who is responsible for the Department of Justice and is also Attorney General of Canada.
The position of Minister of Mines was a Minister of the Crown in the Canadian Cabinet responsible for the mining industry.
The Minister of the Interior (Canada) was a cabinet post responsible for federal land management, Indian affairs and natural resources extraction.
The Miramichi River is a Canadian river located in the east-central part of New Brunswick.
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The Montreal Gazette, formerly titled The Gazette, is the only English-language daily newspaper published in Montreal, Quebec, Canada, with three other daily English newspapers all having shut down at different times during the second half of the 20th century.
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Myocardial infarction (MI) or acute myocardial infarction (AMI), commonly known as a heart attack, occurs when blood flow stops to a part of the heart causing damage to the heart muscle.
The New Deal was a series of domestic programs enacted in the United States between 1933 and 1938, and a few that came later.
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Nijmegen (Nijmeegs: Nimwegen), historically anglicized as Nimeguen, is a municipality and a city in the Dutch province of Gelderland.
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George Norman Hillmer (born 1942 in Niagara Falls, Ontario) is a leading Canadian historian and teacher and is among the leading scholars on Canada-US relations.
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Normand Lester (born July 10, 1945) is a Quebec investigative journalist.
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Northumberland County (2011 population 48,355), having the largest area of any county in the province, is located in northeastern New Brunswick, Canada.
The Northwest Territories (NWT; French: les Territoires du Nord-Ouest, TNO) is a territory of Canada.
The Northwest Territories general election of 1898 took place on 4 November 1898.
The Northwest Territories general election of 1902, occurred on 21 May 1902 and was the fifth general election in the history of the Northwest Territories, Canada.
Nova Scotia (Latin for "New Scotland", pronounced in English as) (French: Nouvelle-Écosse) is one of Canada's three Maritime provinces and constitutes one of the four Atlantic Canada provinces.
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The On-to-Ottawa Trek was a long journey where thousands of unemployed men protested the dismal conditions in federal relief camps scattered in remote areas across Western Canada.
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The Most Excellent Order of the British Empire is the "order of chivalry of British democracy", rewarding contributions to the arts and sciences, work with charitable and welfare organisations and public service outside the Civil Service.
Oswald Asheton Critchley (1864 - 1935 London, England) was a former Canadian territorial level politician, rancher and also served as a soldier in the Canadian Forces during World War I.
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Oswald Smith Crocket (April 13, 1868 – March 2, 1945) was a Canadian lawyer, politician, and Puisne Justice of the Supreme Court of Canada.
Ottawa is the capital of Canada.
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Patrick Kerwin, PC (October 25, 1889 – February 2, 1963), was the tenth Chief Justice of Canada.
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A pension is a fixed sum to be paid regularly to a person, typically following retirement from service.
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Peter Busby Waite, (born 1922) is a Canadian historian, and a retired Dalhousie University professor.
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Philanthropy (from Greek φιλανθρωπία) etymologically means "love of humanity" in the sense of caring, nourishing, developing and enhancing "what it is to be human" on both the benefactors' (by identifying and exercising their values in giving and volunteering) and beneficiaries' (by benefiting) parts.
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A play is a form of literature written by a playwright, usually consisting of dialogue between characters, intended for theatrical performance rather than just reading.
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A politician (from Classical Greek πόλις, "polis") is a person holding or seeking an office within a government, usually by means of an election, voted for either by people or by a definitive group in the government.
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In the Canadian cabinet, the President of The Queen's Privy Council for Canada (President du Conseil privé de la Reine pour le Canada) is nominally in charge of the Privy Council Office.
The President of the United States of America (POTUS) is the elected head of state and head of government of the United States.
The presumption of innocence, sometimes referred to by the Latin expression Ei incumbit probatio qui dicit, non qui negat (the burden of proof is on the one who declares, not on one who denies), is the principle that one is considered innocent unless proven guilty.
A prime minister is the most senior minister of cabinet in the executive branch of government, often in a parliamentary or semi-presidential system.
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A prison riot is an act of concerted defiance or disorder by a group of prisoners against the prison administrators, prison officers, or other groups of prisoners in attempt to force change or express a grievance.
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The Progressive Conservative Association of Alberta (often referred to colloquially as Progressive Conservative Party of Alberta) is a provincial centre-right party in the Canadian province of Alberta.
The first Progressive Conservative Party of Canada leadership election was held in 1927, when the party was called the Conservative Party.
A progressive tax is a tax in which the tax rate increases as the taxable amount increases.
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The Protestant work ethic (or the Puritan work ethic) is a concept in theology, sociology, economics and history which emphasizes that hard work and frugality are a result of a person's salvation in the Protestant faith, particularly in Calvinism, in contrast to the focus upon religious attendance, confession, and ceremonial sacrament in the Catholic tradition.
Protestantism is a form of Christian faith and practice which originated with the Protestant Reformation, a movement against what its followers considered to be errors in the Roman Catholic Church.
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The provinces and territories of Canada combine to make up the world's second-largest country by area.
A puisne judge or puisne justice (French: puisné or puîné, "junior") is a regular member of a court other than the court's chief judge or chief justice, or any ex officio member of the court (e.g. the Chancellor of the High Court with respect to the Court of Appeal of England and Wales).
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The pulp and paper industry comprises companies that use wood as raw material and produce pulp, paper, board and other cellulose-based products.
The Quebec sovereignty movement (Mouvement souverainiste du Québec) is a political movement as well as an ideology of values, concepts and ideas that advocates sovereignty for the Canadian province of Quebec.
Queen's University at Kingston (commonly shortened to Queen's University or Queen's) is a public research university located in Kingston, Ontario, Canada.
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Richard Bedford Bennett, 1st Viscount Bennett, (3 July 1870 – 26 June 1947) was a Canadian lawyer, businessman, politician, and philanthropist.
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The Reconstruction Party was a Canadian political party founded by Henry Herbert Stevens, a long-time Conservative Member of Parliament (MP).
Regina (Assiniboine: huhúžubina; Cree: oskana kā-asastēki) is the capital city of the Canadian province of Saskatchewan.
The Relief Camp Workers' Union (RCWU) was the union into which the inmates of the Canadian government relief camps were organized in the early 1930s.
Sir Richard Rodney Bennett, CBE (29 March 193624 December 2012) was an English composer of film, TV and concert music, and also a jazz pianist.
Sir Robert Laird Borden, (June 26, 1854 – June 10, 1937) was a Canadian lawyer and politician.
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Robert James Manion, PC, MC (November 19, 1881, Pembroke, Ontario – July 2, 1943, Ottawa) was leader of the Conservative Party of Canada from 1938 until 1940.
The Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP; Gendarmerie royale du Canada (GRC), literally 'Royal Gendarmerie of Canada'; colloquially known as the Mounties, and internally as 'the Force') is both a federal and a national police force of Canada.
Section 98 (s. 98) of the Criminal Code of Canada was a law enacted after the Winnipeg General Strike banning "unlawful associations." It was used in the 1930s against the Communist Party of Canada.
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In law, sedition is overt conduct, such as speech and organization, that tends toward insurrection against the established order.
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In legal definitions for interpersonal status, a single person is someone who is not in a relationship or is "unmarried".
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Stephen Joseph Harper (born April 30, 1959) is a Canadian politician who is the 22nd and current Prime Minister of Canada and the Leader of the Conservative Party.
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The Supreme Court of Canada (Cour suprême du Canada) is the highest court of Canada, the final court of appeals in the Canadian justice system.
Surrey is a county in the south east of England, one of the home counties bordering Greater London.
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A tariff is a tax on imports or exports (an international trade tariff).
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Teetotalism is the practice or promotion of complete personal abstinence from alcoholic beverages.
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The Calgary Highlanders is a Canadian Army Primary Reserve infantry regiment, headquartered at Mewata Armouries in Calgary, Alberta, Canada.
The Iron Heel is a dystopian novel by American writer Jack London, first published in 1908.
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The Right Honourable (The Rt Hon. or Rt Hon.) is an honorific style traditionally applied to certain persons and to certain collective bodies in the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, some other Commonwealth realms, the Anglophone Caribbean, Mauritius and occasionally elsewhere.
Thomas Henry Blow (January 22, 1862 – December 27, 1932) was a provincial level politician from Alberta, Canada.
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Thomas Mitchell March Tweedie (born: March 4, 1871 River John, Nova Scotia – died: October 4, 1944) was a politician, lawyer and Chief Justice in Canada.
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Timothy "Tim" Buck (January 6, 1891 – March 11, 1973) was a long-time general secretary of the Communist Party of Canada (known from the 1940s until the late 1950s as the Labor-Progressive Party) from 1929 until 1962.
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Toronto is the most populous city in Canada, and the capital of the province of Ontario.
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TransAlta Corporation (formerly Calgary Power) is an electricity power generator and wholesale marketing company headquartered in Calgary, Alberta.
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Unemployment benefits (depending on the jurisdiction also called unemployment insurance or unemployment compensation) are social welfare payments made by the state or other authorized bodies to unemployed people.
The Unionist Party was formed in 1917 by Members of Parliament (MPs) in Canada who supported the "Union government" formed by Sir Robert Borden during the First World War.
The United Church of Canada (Église unie du Canada) is the largest Protestant Christian denomination in Canada, and the second largest Canadian Christian denomination after the Roman Catholic Church.
The United States of America (USA), commonly referred to as the United States (U.S.) or America, is a federal republic composed of 50 states, a federal district, five major territories and various possessions.
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Captain Vere Brabazon Ponsonby, 9th Earl of Bessborough (27 October 188010 March 1956) was a British businessman and politician who served as Governor General of Canada, the 14th since Canadian Confederation.
West Calgary was a single member electoral district that was mandated to return members to the Legislative Assembly of the Northwest Territories, Canada, from 1894 until it was abolished in 1905.
Sir Henri Charles Wilfrid Laurier, GCMG, PC, KC, (20 November 1841 – 17 February 1919), known as Wilfrid Laurier (lor-yay), was the seventh Prime Minister of Canada, in office from 11 July 1896 to 6 October 1911.
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William Aberhart (December 30, 1878 – May 23, 1943), also known as Bible Bill for his outspoken Baptist views, was a Canadian politician and the seventh Premier of Alberta between 1935 and 1943.
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William Duncan Herridge, PC, KC, MC, DSO (September 18, 1887 – September 21, 1961) was a Canadian politician and diplomat.
William Egbert (February 25, 1857 – October 15, 1936) was a Canadian physician and politician.
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William Henry Cushing (August 21, 1852 – January 25, 1934) was a Canadian politician.
William Lyon Mackenzie King, PC, OM, CMG (December 17, 1874 – July 22, 1950), also commonly known as Mackenzie King, was the dominant Canadian political leader from the 1920s through the 1940s.
The Winnipeg General Strike of 1919, although it failed, was one of the most famous and influential strikes in Canadian history.
The Workers' Unity League (WUL) was established in January 1930 as a militant industrial union labour central closely related to the Communist Party of Canada on the instructions of the Communist International.
World War I (WWI or WW1), also known as the First World War or the Great War, was a global war centered in Europe that began on 28 July 1914 and lasted until 11 November 1918.
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World War II (WWII or WW2), also known as the Second World War, was a global war that lasted from 1939 to 1945, though related conflicts began earlier.
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