Visit MonitorMag.ca to read the newest issue and find the latest analysis from our research team.
Founded in 1994, the Monitor is the CCPA's bimonthly (six times a year) policy and current affairs magazine, covering issues of critical importance to the intersecting goals of social, economic and environmental justice.
To receive the Monitor at home or work, or to subscribe on behalf of a friend, click here to make a donation to the CCPA.
If you or your organization would like to reprint articles published in the Monitor, contact us at [email protected].
Canadian complicity and participation in BMD continues
by Richard SandersOctober 1, 2006 | National Office
Plundering, pillaging, and polluting the planet for profit
by Ed FinnOctober 1, 2006 | National Office
McGuinty’s electricity privatization deal is shocking
by John WilsonOctober 1, 2006 | National Office
India rapidly re-emerging as a global economic power
by Asad IsmiOctober 1, 2006 | National Office
Our gov’ts refuse to see labour rights as human rights
by Murray DobbinOctober 1, 2006 | National Office
Canadians who trust our secret police should think again
by John ConwaySeptember 1, 2006 | National Office
Buffett-Gates generosity no substitute for social justice
by Ed FinnSeptember 1, 2006 | National Office
Uranium refinery boosted economy, not workers’ health
by Joanne YoungSeptember 1, 2006 | National Office
Record shows “free trade” has been detrimental for most Canadians
by Bruce CampbellJuly 1, 2006 | National Office
“Free trade” clearly a disaster, but how do we free ourselves?
by Ed FinnJuly 1, 2006 | National Office
Canada opposes recognizing water as a basic human right
by Kathleen RuffJuly 1, 2006 | National Office
Our right to privacy as employees is being increasingly violated
by Richard SharpJuly 1, 2006 | National Office
Getting older doesn’t mean getting any less committed
by Ed FinnJune 1, 2006 | National Office
Agribusiness firms wallow in profits, farmers in losses
by Paul BeingessnerJune 1, 2006 | National Office
Renegotiating NAFTA won’t solve Canada’s trade problems
by Mel ClarkJune 1, 2006 | National Office