The Chinese government’s use of its own weak legal system to carry out “hostage diplomacy" may herald a new “asymmetric lawfare” strategy to counter the U.S.
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Alarmed rhetoric about great power competition over the Arctic has been based partly on common errors about extended continental shelf claims. Accurate descriptions of these claims are necessary to understand what is—and what isn’t—at stake.
Spurred on by recent quantum computing milestones, a global “quantum race” is underway—but Canada is still without a strategy.
Why a Canadian Law Prohibiting False Statements in the Run-Up to an Election Was Found Unconstitutional
The legal challenge hinged on whether or not the dissemination of accidental and unknown falsehood was prohibited.
Canada's decision to designate the Proud Boys a terrorist entity could ultimately align the organization with the civil society actors and racialized communities the group so violently decries.
Canada does seem to be better off than the U.S. in shielding its electoral system from floods of disinformation. But whether that’s the result of Canada’s different free speech tradition, or, its lower-stakes political environment and more easygoing political culture, is not at all clear.
The EFS provision offers a new lever through which the United States can incentivize (or compel) consistent standards on foreign investment reviews across like-minded nations.
Short-term coronavirus regulations led the Kiwi Roa to inadvertently challenge Canada’s long-standing claim that the waters of the Arctic archipelago and Northwest Passage are internal waters.
What’s in the decision ruling that Canada’s intelligence service failed to disclose that information in national security warrant applications was likely illegally obtained?
Canada brings terrorist activity charges for a murder at an erotic massage parlor, Trudeau loses a U.N. Security Council bid and other Canadian national security news.