Half of Quebec's anglophone and allophone population have considered leaving the province in the last year, a new EKOS poll commissioned by the CBC suggests. While only 10 per cent of francopho...
The Parti Québécois should be doing more to quell the anxiety of the province's English-speaking population about its policies, says the director of a Canadian research thinktank. Jack Jedwab, execut...
MONTREAL - English-rights activists in Quebec are raising concerns about a proposed new language law they say infringes on their rights.The new law is intended to build on Quebec's landmark language l...
My ancestors were among those who discovered La Nouvelle France; "Drouin" was my paternal grandmother's last name. I love Québec and I stand up for it. I wish I could say that my petit nation thought I was the ideal Québecois. But no, I feel like Madame Marois wants to turpentine the Anglo off of me or have the French Québecois alienate and exile me. There are many of us Québecois who are not pure laine, but Québec is the only place that is home to us. If people of all religions, of all races, of both genders can live together in harmony in this province, why can't Anglos and Francos?
Quebec's school segregation laws, which ensure the children of immigrants from English-speaking countries do not have the right to send their children to English schools, uses language identical in principle to that used under the now defunct apartheid system of South Africa. All it would take to eliminate this inequality is a proclamation by the legislation or government of Quebec.
Skirmishes over language erupted all through 2011 in Montreal, most notably around the appointment of unilingual Anglophone Randy Cunneyworth as head coach of the Montreal Canadiens. The language issue has always been messier, however, when it has involved the bars and nightclubs of downtown Montreal.