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 1   General / Serious Business / Re:Canada Shoots itself in the Head : A Nation Going Down in Flames  on: 2018-04-19 23:26:02 
Started by Fritz | Last post by Fritz
The whole Wiki page on Ontario Hydro One is really a must read!

Cheers Fritz

Hydro One

Source: Wiki Ontario Hydro One
Author:  Wiki
Date:  last update 2017

On October 29, 2015 Premier Kathleen Wynne confirmed rumours that the province planned to sell 60 per cent of Hydro One[16] ("broadenening of ownership").[17] Some of the proceeds from the sale of shares would be used to begin financing of Premier Wynne's 10-year plan for public transit and infrastructure projects in addition to reducing the provincial deficit.[16][18]

The plan was criticized by many,[19][20][21] including Stephen LeClair, the new financial accountability officer for Ontario. LeClair warned that the sale of an entity that generated a $750-million profit[22] in 2014[23] would lead to a long term negative financial impact for the province.

The sale will certainly provide short term benefits, generating an estimated total of $9 billion[21] at a time when the provincial government is "desperate for money" (according to The Globe and Mail), with one of the largest subsovereign debts in the world.[24] The estimated revenue will not all be a windfall for the provincial coffers however, since roughly $5 billion is earmarked to pay down Hydro One's $8.5 billion debt.[20]

The balance of the revenue from the Hydro One sale would help meet the targets laid out by the provincial Liberal government in its April 2015 budget. Although the budget announced some austerity measures, there was no indication of any new revenue sources. Even so, the plan was to reduce the Province's estimated budget deficit by $2.5 billion to $8.5 billion in the 2015-16 fiscal year, then to $4.8 billion in 2016-17 and to have a balanced budget by 2017-18, according to Finance Minister Charles Sousa.[25] This promise was made in spite of increasing demand for government services due to an aging population, at a time when "... a slowing domestic economy are putting downward pressure on its revenue streams,” according to Ed Clark, Wynne's chief advisor on government assets, as quoted in The Globe and Mail.[24]

On November 5, 2015, the province began the first phase of the process, with an initial public offering (IPO) of 81.1 million shares (equivalent to 13.6% of Hydro One) on the Toronto Stock Exchange. It was the largest IPO in Canada since 2000.[26][27] The estimated proceeds from this IPO were expected to total $1.83-billion.[21] This was the first step in the long-term goal of gradually selling 60 per cent of the utility. Three more offerings, roughly the same size, are expected to follow.[21]

Finance Minister Sousa told stated on November 4, 2015 that the Hydro One IPO was already "oversubscribed" at that time, with more advance orders than the shares that would be available.[26] On November 5, 2015 the stock closed at $21.62, up 5.46 per cent or $1.12 from the IPO price of $20.50, with more than 18 million shares sold.[20] Although this is not necessarily indicative of a rosy future for the share price, Sousa was optimistic. “Every uptick on the market is an indication the future offerings will net even greater proceeds benefiting all Ontarians.”[20] However, shares dropped 3.9 percent on 2 December 2015 because of the Auditor-General warning that the cost of replacing outdated transmission assets was $4.47 billion, information that might continue to depress the share price. Hydro One responded by indicating that steps were under way to increase reliability: "There are several initiatives under way to ensure investments strike the appropriate balance between reliability and cost."[28]

Some consumer advocacy groups and some analysts have raised red flags, concerned with the risk of increasing electricity costs under a privatized Hydro One.[29][30] On the other hand, Brady Yauch, executive director of the Consumer Policy Institute[31] discussed the potential benefits in a Comment (op/ed) item in the Financial Post, including "lower rates for ratepayers".[32] His premise is based on the potential increase in productivity of Hydro One under private control, "something that the government has failed to do adequately", bringing high salaries into line, and reducing pension liabilities in future, with employees contributing higher amounts to their pensions. "Given the government’s performance over the last 15 years, it calls for hopeful optimism...," in his opinion.[citation needed]

A secondary offering of 72.4 million Hydro One shares, equivalent to 14.5%, in April 2016 generated $1.7 billion in revenue for the provincial government. Crown corporation Ontario Power Generation purchased 9 million of the shares, giving it a 1.5% stake in Hydro One.[3]

In May 2017 the Ontario government completed the third and final sale of Hydro One shares worth $2.8 billion.[33] With the completion of this offering, Ontario holds 49.9% of Hydro One's common shares.
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 2   General / Serious Business / Re:Canada Shoots itself in the Head : A Nation Going Down in Flames  on: 2018-04-19 22:40:53 
Started by Fritz | Last post by Fritz
Well putting my misgivings of the TSB's Post Modernists - Neo Marxist indoctrination camps: Toronto Schools, aside; this is certainly a step in the right direction. Now if we can teach the kids the Arts, Science and Language skills and critical thinking, they'll be able to step up to plate.

Cheers Fritz

Founded in 2002, CIVIX’s highly successful Student Vote

Source: ONtario Teacher's Federation

In June, Ontarians will be heading to the polls to elect their government for another four years. OTF encourages all members not only to vote but to take the time to get involved in supporting the candidate of their choice. As well, it is a great time to get students involved in our democratic process. This page offers a few links which you may find helpful both personally and as a teacher.
Student Vote

Founded in 2002, CIVIX’s highly successful Student Vote has become the main resource for teachers across Canada to inform and educate students about importance of civic engagement. The program is based on the belief that the best way to learn about democracy is to experience it. Designed for both elementary and secondary school students, the Student Vote program steers students through the entire election process. In essence, it is a parallel election for students under the voting age. Students learn about government and the electoral process, research the parties and platforms, and discuss relevant issues. Finally, they run their own E-day, taking on the roles of deputy returning officers and poll clerks and casting ballots for the official election candidates.

The popularity and success of Student Vote with both teachers and students was confirmed by an independent evaluation commissioned by Elections Canada. The evaluation found that 100% of teachers said they would like to participate in Student Vote again and 96% indicated that they agreed that participating in Student Vote improved their confidence with teaching politics, Canadian government and civics. With students, 83% said they would vote in the future and 90% believed that it is our responsibility as citizens to vote in elections.

Some of the recent successful projects have been the 2015 Federal Election, the 2017 Nunavut Territorial Election, the 2017 B.C. Provincial Election and the 2017 Nova Scotia Provincial Election.

Student Vote provides the guidance and resources needed for the classroom. Many schools have already registered for the Ontario 2018 provincial election.

But it’s not too late. Register now at Studentvote.ca.

Elections Ontario

Elections Ontario runs the provincial elections in Ontario. It is non-partisan and responsible for protecting the integrity of the electoral process.

Following are some of the resources Elections Ontario offers:

Voting rules! This program, geared to Grades 5 and 10 students, features lesson plans, activities and clear information on democracy, elections and voting in Ontario and Canada. It includes two teacher toolkits at no cost, one for Grade 5 and one for Grade 10. Each program finishes with the class administering and delivering a mock election.

Ontario register for future voters – a page for 16 and 17 years old Canadian citizens who reside in Ontario to register and be automatically transferred to the Voters’ List when she/he turns 18.

Voting in Ontario brochure – a brochure which describes the electoral process and voter’s rights, geared to those turning 18 years of age.

All available at Learning about elections.

[bold]Ontario’s major political parties[/bold]

Green Party of Ontario

Ontario Liberal Party

Ontario NDP

Ontario PC Party
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 3   General / Serious Business / Re:Canada Shoots itself in the Head : A Nation Going Down in Flames  on: 2018-04-19 22:30:21 
Started by Fritz | Last post by Fritz
The subtle malevolent nature of the media is as usual pandering to the power brokers that are gaming the system. The Green Party is a serious option and omitted from most news stories. The best solution that can be realistically hoped for is a minority PC with the Greens in the opposition. That means if you have your wits about you; vote Green. Both the NDP and the Liberals need to be eradicated, so sentient beings can reassemble them into a useful part of our society again.

Cheers Fritz

How Facebook will be a battleground in the upcoming Ontario election

Source: City News
Author:  Cynthia Mulligan
Date:  April 19th, 2018

Imaged posted by TVO: https://tvo.org/article/current-affairs/the-next-ontario/the-numbers-are-in-and-the-liberals-are-in-trouble

If you’re a Facebook user living in Ontario, there’s a strong chance you’ll see an ad from one of the provincial party leaders as we head into election season.

But you won’t see a random advertisement. It will likely be specifically catered to you based on your gender, age, where you live and what you do.

It’s called ‘microtargeting’ and political war rooms are getting more and more sophisticated at the practice. They can find you with laser precision and send you a tailor-made ad.

Here’s how it works: political parties can use the information from your profile and determine your age, where you live, and can assess your likes and shares to pinpoint your interests.

    Facebook has 23 million users in Canada

Tom Yawney, with Toronto-based The Influence Agency, has experience buying ads and placing targeted advertisements on Facebook. He says advertising on Facebook is cheaper than traditional media and the messages also have the potential to be shared.

“It puts a lot of power in the hands of politicians and, apples-to-apples, it costs less typically than television, radio, billboards, and it’s more targeted,” said Yawney.

“Often times, whether it’s television, radio or newspapers, it’s one mass message to everybody, regardless of male, female, age, interests, it’s one mass message. So this is to really segment that message, make it more specific.”

    Studies have shown that users are more likely to trust a post shared by a friend or family member.

Yawney believes after the fallout from the U.S. election, this style of advertising on social media will have to be regulated. The problem is: how do you regulate something that is global?

“A lot is known about us through Facebook… they say that if you aren’t paying for something you may be the product. So I think people need to keep that in mind when putting something online, if you’re not paying for the service, no monthly fee, then the info you willingly share is used as a mechanism to run advertisements.”

CityNews has checked to see how each party is using Facebook in this election.
Doug Ford’s Conservatives:

    65,000 people follow their page
    It has live streaming video with reporter style stand-ups from the campaign and dozens of ads, including one specifically addressing healthcare for people in Brockville

Kathleen Wynne’s Liberals:

    Nearly 12,000 people follow their page — the lowest of the three parties
    There is video but none of it is live. As for ads, there are quite a few including one for Mitzie Hunter and targets people concerned about healthcare in Scarborough

Andrea Horwath’s NDP:

    About 21,000 people follow their page
    They have no ads but they do have video content
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 4   General / Serious Business / Re:Canada Shoots itself in the Head : A Nation Going Down in Flames  on: 2018-04-11 23:21:27 
Started by Fritz | Last post by Fritz
Interestingly it just doesn't reflect the news stories I've seen.
Cheers Fritz

Ontario Votes 2018: Poll Tracker

Source: CBC
Author:  CBC News
Date: April 11, 2018

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 5   General / Test Area / Re:Just some attachments used elsewhere  on: 2018-04-11 23:13:32 
Started by rhinoceros | Last post by Fritz
for CDN Thread
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 6   General / Serious Business / Re:Hugo Chávez's government : The wrecking of Venezuela  on: 2018-04-09 15:50:21 
Started by Fritz | Last post by Fritz
This has far more reaching ramifications as anti vaccine silliness in the West, has left people not immunized to a 50% mortality rate disease. The folks with diminished health resources in Venezuela are in even bigger crisis, but I'm sure the government and military families are all vaccinated.

Cheers Fritz

Diphtheria in the Venezuela

Source: Relief Web
Author:  World Health Organization, Pan American Health Organization
Date:  February 28th, 2018

In Venezuela, since the beginning of the outbreak in July 2016 up to EW 5 of 2018 a total of 969 probable diphtheria cases were reported (324 cases in 2016, 609 in 2017, and 36 in 2018) 726 of which were confirmed by laboratory or clinically, and 113 died (17 in 2016 and 96 in 2017); with a case fatality rate of 15.5%.

In 2016 cases were reported in five states (Anzoátegui, Bolívar, Delta Amacuro, Monagas, and Sucre), and in 2017 there were 22 states and the Capital District reporting confirmed cases. In 2018, 9 federal entities reported confirmed cases. Cases were reported in all age groups, however, the majority of cases occurred in the 5 to 39 age group, with the highest incidence rate in the group of 5 to 19 years of age.

The health authorities are intensifying epidemiological surveillance, case detection, medical care and vaccination, in addition to maintaining constant training of health personnel (based on the updated manual of standards, guidelines and procedures for the management of the disease) and health education.

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 7   General / Serious Business / Re:Canada Shoots itself in the Head : A Nation Going Down in Flames  on: 2018-04-09 15:37:59 
Started by Fritz | Last post by Fritz
Meanwhile in a smaller community far from the 'Big Smoke' some serious discussion about consequences and a poke: "reached into their bag of vote-buying tricks to try and save themselves" .

Cheers Fritz

Good, bad and ugly in provincial budget

Source: Highlander News
Author:  April 4, 2018
Date:  Lisa Gervais

There’s “good, bad and ugly” in last week’s provincial budget, Minden Hills mayor and former county warden, Brent Devolin, says.

The ‘good’ he told his council March 29, is that the government is investing $500 million over three years in a bid to enhance broadband in northern and rural communities. Included in the pledge is specific spending directed at bettering Eastern Ontario’s cellular coverage, and money to aid the creation of a satellite network that will provide intenet access to remote communities.

The Eastern Ontario Regional Network has been lobbying for just such a provincial government spend for more than a year. Devolin called the announcement “a watershed moment” for Haliburton County.

He added that he had talked to Conservative MPP Laurie Scott and she indicated her party would also support such an initiative if it forms government after the June election.

However, the bad and ugly included a projected $6.8B deficit, Devolin said, as well as a failure to do anything to address Ontario’s multi-billion dollar infrastructure deficit gap. The Haliburton Highlands Chamber of Commerce said the Ontario Government is harmonizing with the federal government’s eligibility criteria, leaving more than 20,000 employers paying $100 million more in employment health tax over the next three years.

In addition, businesses will be phased out of the small business deduction if they earn between $50,000 and $150,000 of passive investment income in the taxation year, resulting in an additional $350 million in new taxes for Ontario businesses.

“Although the government is making smart investments in skills development, the ever-rising cost of doing business in Ontario is hindering economic growth,” said chamber vice president Linda Baumgartner. “The Ontario Budget not only fails to provide the offsets our members need, it will leave some businesses, including small businesses, paying more in taxes.”

She said they’re also concerned with the “precarious fiscal situation” the newly announced investments will create. However, she added they do support regional economic development funding, new dollars for public transit, the broadband spend, and additional resources for apprenticeship and skills development. Scott said in a press release, “the 2018 provincial budget is a thinly-veiled attempt to pull the wool over Ontarians’ eyes. That’s what I’m hearing from people in our community, and they’re right to be cynical. Predictably, the Wynne government has reached into their bag of vote-buying tricks to try and save themselves.”

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 8   General / Serious Business / Re:Canada Shoots itself in the Head : A Nation Going Down in Flames  on: 2018-04-03 16:15:36 
Started by Fritz | Last post by Fritz
How little has changed!

Cheers Fritz

“all unicorns and rainbows”

Source: youtube
Date:  2015

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 9   General / Serious Business / Re:Canada Shoots itself in the Head : A Nation Going Down in Flames  on: 2018-04-03 16:11:32 
Started by Fritz | Last post by Fritz
The real consequences of the liberal government's legacy of mismanagement.

Cheers Fritz

Arts education squeezed out across Ontario schools, new report says

Source: The Toronto Star
Author:  Victoria Gibson Staff Reporter
Date:  April 3, 2018

Annie Kidder, director of People for Education, released a report Tuesday that suggests arts education is being squeezed out, inequitably funded and delivered by underqualified teachers in schools across Ontario.  (Vince Talotta / Toronto Star file photo)

Some ‘barely have storage space,’ let alone enough free space to teach the arts, according to a new People for Education report.

Arts education is being squeezed out, inequitably funded and delivered by underqualified teachers in schools across Ontario, according to a new report released Tuesday.

Schools in Brantford’s Catholic board “barely have storage space, let alone additional space for any learning outside the normal classroom environment,” one principal reported, when asked about their arts offerings for the report.

“Our teaching staff allotment doesn’t afford us the opportunity to have specialist teachers,” added a principal in the Lambton Kent District School Board in southwestern Ontario.

And in the province’s largest French-language board, one principal reported that their arts space would soon be “lost,” converted to a daycare.

Read more: Fundraising widens gap between have and have-not students, report finds

Toronto schools raise less money than rest of region

As fundraising gap grows, Toronto’s wealthy schools leaving poor schools behind

It’s a system where schools’ arts budgets can range from a luxurious $100,000 per year to a meagre $500 — with those budgets often determined by parents’ ability to fundraise — according to the 2018 arts education report from People for Education.

The report crunches numbers to paint a picture of inequity in public education, particularly taking opportunity away from students at smaller rural schools, schools with higher levels of poverty and schools with lower levels of parental education.

“We were really struck by principals talking about difficulties having a big enough budget for musical instruments, relying on parents for fundraising, concerned about teachers not having enough specialized training to be able to deliver really good strong arts programs,” said Annie Kidder, executive director of People for Education.

“But I think that the overall concern of principals and of ours is the inequity that’s kind of built in, because schools are relying on fundraising for their arts budgets.”

The Star has previously reported on the fundraising gap between schools in the province, with some bolstering their budgets with up to $150,000 in “extras” every year. Until recently, there was no provincial funding dedicated to the arts, the new report notes.

“School boards can determine how much funding they allocate to schools for the arts, and beyond that schools can fundraise for things like arts excursions, visiting artists or musical instruments,” the report says.

Instruments can sit stagnant and broken in some schools, until the end of the year when budgetary bottom lines are determined, one principal from Dufferin Peel’s Catholic board reported. Even then, the principal said those instruments might not be fixed — there may not be any money for it.

In elementary schools, the report found that only 4 per cent of schools that responded have an annual arts budget of more than $5,000; 27 per cent have a budget of less than $500 for arts per year.

In secondary schools, 20 per cent fall in the higher end of funds with more than $10,000 per year. Only 3 per cent are still below $500 in arts funding per year.

The impact of arts education on students has been under the lens in the United States recently, through the exploration of the theatre and public speaking experience gleaned in school by teen survivors of the mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas — many of whom have since taken on the role of public voices in the U.S. gun control debate.

Kidder said the discussion of those teens’ arts education is relevant “in a number of ways” to People for Education’s newest report.

“I think what it points to is that, through arts education, all students can learn, yes, how to be articulate and communicate, but also to persist and be resilient,” she said, also listing collaboration, social-emotional skills and empathy as by-products of arts education.

“Through learning music or drama or dance or fine arts, you learn to practise. You learn to persist when things don’t work out, and to go back in again.”

“No matter what you do as an adult — in your job, in your life, as a citizen — these are foundational skills.”

Arts budgets appear to be connected with the availability of arts program space in elementary schools, the report notes. Teaching and learning in the arts requires a great deal of space, for instruments, supplies, movement or otherwise.

Principals who participated in the People for Education report “frequently cited” a lack of specialized space as a barrier to providing arts education. The issue was particularly severe for schools at ministry-defined capacity for students, Kidder said.

“Does your school look empty if you’re keeping classrooms open for arts space?” she asked.

This year’s data showed elementary schools in urban areas as being three times more likely to have a budget over $5,000. Rural schools, they wrote, are also less likely to have specialized arts teachers and arts learning spaces. One principal from Keewatin-Patricia District School Board noted that recruiting qualified teachers to come to their smaller communities was a challenge.

“We did feel that despite the widely recognized importance of arts education, that there is not necessarily equitable access to arts programs and resources, and arts enrichment,” Kidder said. “And we’re really worried about that.”
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 10   General / Serious Business / Re:Canada Shoots itself in the Head : A Nation Going Down in Flames  on: 2018-03-28 22:56:30 
Started by Fritz | Last post by Fritz
Ontario is one of the 13 provinces and territories of Canada and is located in east -central Canada. It is Canada's most populous province accounting for nearly 40 percent of the country's population, and is the second-largest province in total area.

And a Province with no political candidates a reasonably human being would willing want to vote for this coming June 8th 2018 election.

So with this incredulity, little turds of note to me, will be deposited in this appropriately named thread in an effort to underscore my despair.

Cheers Fritz

When you are seen to run a financially undisciplined nanny state, a pre-election spending spree is a bad idea

Source: Macleans
Author:  Jen Gerson
Date: March 27, 2018

As a rule, voters love to be bribed with their own money. However, I am cautiously pessimistic that this maxim is not going to work for the Ontario Liberals.

The election is only three months away and Premier Kathleen Wynne—deeply unpopular and behind in the polls—is handing out multi-billion dollar spending promises like a charity Santa gleefully tossing free toys to kids on Christmas Eve.

A $2.1 billion investment over four years in mental health. Free prescription drugs for seniors over the age of 65—nevermind that seniors are now the wealthiest demographic in the country, and this proposal would replace the means-tested Ontario Drug Benefit program. A $2.2 billion program to expand free childcare for kids older than 2-and-half until they reach Junior Kindergarten.

Oh, and there’s more to come.

Coming soon: Maclean’s is launching a new daily political newsletter. Sign up here >>

The budget has yet to drop, but the Liberals’ pre-election throne speech included promises to reduce hospital wait times, boost dental coverage, to expand access to home care, increase post-secondary grants. You get a car! You get a car! Everybody gets an electric car!

At the risk of offering a radically non-contrarian opinion, this feels both desperate and too obvious.

As someone who has advocated for a national childcare program as a necessary precondition to give women equal access to the workplace, an explanatory caveat is required here; any such program should be reasonable, transparent and fully costed—ideally by redirecting inefficient childcare benefits, or by raising taxes.

No free childcare advocate is suggesting that such a program be implemented as part of a broader plan to bribe the Ontario electorate into re-electing Kathleen Wynne. Certainly, no one should expect such a program to be announced before the province has a credible plan to deal with deficits, $312 billion in debt and annual debt servicing costs of $12.3 billion.

READ MORE: Is Doug Ford’s victory a ‘lifeline to Wynne’s Liberals’?

Ontario already has one of the largest debts of any sub-national entity in the world. Its top line items are: health care, education, social services and debt interest.

There is a time and a place for debt; but the time right before interest rates are about to rise and another recession seems statistically probable is not it.

“Our debt-to-GDP remains stable, and it is below 40 per cent,” Wynne said to reporters on Monday, ahead of a Wednesday budget largely expected to run another hefty deficit. “Those are the metrics that we are focused on.”

This statement is untrue and the ratio is meaningless to average folk. The debt-to-GDP ratio has steadily increased under Liberal rule.

The figure that should matter is how much money is going to service that debt—money that could otherwise go to the fancy social spending the Liberals love to promise.

It seems that the Liberals would do well to present themselves as responsible fiscal stewards committed to budgetary reform. Perhaps a credible plan to reduce cost-of-living by easing tax burdens. An audit of government spending. A sane path to escaping what looks perilously close to a debt spiral.

Clearly, the Liberal government is trying to out-flank the NDP to its left. But in doing so, it’s leaving itself open to charges on its most vulnerable front. Wynne’s attempts to massively increase the social welfare state just weeks ahead of an election is exactly the wrong approach for a party fighting the perception that it is irresponsible, corrupt and profligate. Every multi-billion dollar handout that hits the front page only compounds this problem.

Add to this, the Ontario government once again appears to be on the outs with its own auditor general. Last week, Bonnie Lysyk gave a report to a Queen’s Park committee suggesting the Liberals were using dodgy accounting practices to obfuscate the fiscal realities of its Fair Hydro Plan during an audit of its Independent Electricity System Operator (IESO).

She also said the IESO and its external accounting firm, KPMG, provided “non-truths” to obfuscate accounting glitches.

Nevermind, everyone was getting cars.

It’s difficult to fault the spending priorities of the Wynne Liberals, per se. If Ontario were in the black and its people didn’t feel so excessively pinched by the tax man, supports for things like mental health and childcare would be fine. These are the sorts of things on which right-thinking and benign Liberal governments are apt to spend cash.

But when the general consensus is that your government is a financially undisciplined wannabe nanny state that probably can’t be trusted to direct any of these funds effectively anyway, spending promises will only breed resentment. Who wants a government that takes dollars and gives back dimes?

The last government that went on such an obvious pre-election spending binge was Stephen Harper during the closing days of the 2015 election campaign. He sprinkled infrastructure fund promises around the country ahead of the vote. Look how well that worked for him.

If the only thing the Wynne government can come up with to encourage people to vote for her is to throw more money around, this isn’t going to end well.
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