The McGill Institute for the Study of Canada is pleased to announced that the Quebec Writers' Federation has selected Tax, Order, and Good Government as a finalist for the Mavis Gallant Prize for Non-Fiction.
It is with great excitement that the Indigenous Studies Program welcomes Dr. Heidi Senungetuk and Ms. Gabrielle Doreen to the Program.
Dr. Senungetuk (Inupiaq) joins McGill as a Post-Doctoral Researcher in Indigenous Studies after earning a PhD in Ethnomusicology from Wesleyan University. Her research has focused on Inupiaq music and dance in urban spaces in Alaska and she will be exploring northern Indigenous performative arts in Arctic regions under the supervision of Dr. Allan Downey during her time at McGill.
Modern states have everywhere been born of tax revolts, and Canada was no exception.
"This book shows that the history of taxation is not only important - it can also be provocative, infuriating, and exciting. Tax, Order, and Good Government is an essential read for all historians of Canada." — Eric Sager, University of Victoria
An evaluation of the current electoral system in response to calls for its reform.
The McGill Institute for the Study of Canada is excited to announce that a work written by MISC co-founder Charles Bronfman was recently included in the long list for the National Business Book Award. Distilled: A Memoir of Family, Seagram, Baseball, and Philanthropy, is a personal account of Charles Bronfman's life experiences as they relate to familial relationships, landing Canada's first baseball franchise, promoting Canadian identity through Heritage Minutes, and the impact of the sale of Seagram.
Last year, Justin Trudeau, the son of former prime minister Pierre Trudeau, became Canada’s new leader, ending 10 years of Stephen Harper rule.