Susan Toth, a London-based lawyer, joins us to explain the ‘Oakes test’ and investigate Ontario’s regulations that oversee how police gather information from the public.
Matt Ross, co-founder of the London Youth Advisory Council, discusses what he learned from listening to students who did not finish high school… and what we’re missing in our current models for measuring student success.
Rowa Mohamed comes to tell her own personal story of discovering how racism is manifested in society and structured in the institutions all around us.
Jeff Preston joins us to discuss how public discourse about ‘political correctness’ has continued to evolve, five months on from the Wolf Hall Debates event on the issue last October.
Gerda Zonruiter is currently researching a big question: what is the ‘price tag’ of poverty for the London community?
If you could catch a glimpse of another person’s past, would it change your perspectives or assumptions about them in the present? A conversation with Javeed Sukhera.
Abe Oudshoorn discusses poverty reduction efforts in London: As tax payers and charity givers, we spend millions of dollars to address poverty… But does it all really make any difference?
Jacqueline Specht joins us to take a critical look at the strategy employed to structure school classrooms in Ontario compared to other Provinces.
Cassandra Cervi joins us to talk about how competitive debating can influence politics, society, and individual lives.
Jennifer O’Brien joins us to talk about the challenges and opportunities facing local journalism today.
Exploring the history, policies, and experiences of immigration that have led us to our present moment in time.
Rifat Hussain and Tristan Johnson reflect on the history of Islamophobia and the impact that it has on the lives of Muslims today.
Lesley Bikos takes us on a behind-the-scenes tour of law enforcement culture and introduces us to a world where you have to either fit in, turn a blind eye, or risk it all by speaking up.
What are the negative or unintended consequences of multiculturalism as a political agenda? How should we respond?
What happens when one person’s human rights seems to violate or compete with another person’s human rights?