Seven Days, using hand-held equipment and the closer - than - close - up techniques, looks and sometimes. Even in the studio, producers try to create a happening. When two Ku Klux Klansmen were interviewed a Negro was unexpectedly brought on camera, too. One of the best-known happenings.
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It didn't always work, but at its best the Hot Seat made news, as it did when Justice Minister Cardin admitted that a Vancouver postal worker had been suspended for suspected espionage even though there was insufficient. The Hot Seat proved too hot for many politicians Lester Pearson is said to have refused to be interviewed by LaPierre , and that may explain the newer format: a round-table discussion which is kinder to the interviewee.
It needs new Homers, new Socrates. Doug Leiterman and Pat Watson don't take themselves quite so seriously.
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They are, however, stumped when asked, as they often are, to define what they are doing, or trying to do. A McGill University anthropology professor asked Leiterman that question recently, and he replied.
We are, hopefully, good reporters. Though it's hard to demonstrate, Seven Days seems to be less daring this year than last. It would probably be tighter still but for the fact the program is constructed at the last minute. Even so, Seven Days still regularly offends someone in The Corporation. Given people like Watson and Leiterman to run it.
You can't go out and ask them. And somebody has to try those things out.
And in the process it seems to be providing what the people want. Browse Issues Search Subscribe Now. Click to View Article Pages. Dinah Christie, hitherto a little-known Toronto revue singer, Laurier LaPierre, a New Wave Quebec intellectual, and Patrick Watson, academic-turned-TV-producer-turned-program-host, have joined the thin ranks of genuine Canadian Personalities just by sitting up there on the Cyclops Eye in the living room and teasing us with a formula at least partly based on six points outlined by Leiterman at a staff meeting last fall.
At its best, this formula amuses and excites and outrages and offends and What frightens the CBC is that provokes and actually stimulates us Canadians. With diplomacy characteristic of the man if not his program, Leiterman says The Seven Days doesn't seem to know a sacred cow when it sees one Corporation is encouragingly tolerant. Seven Days, using hand-held equipment and the closer - than - close - up techniques, looks and sometimes peeps at things as they are happening.
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Increased understanding does not necessarily provide us with the concrete tools for making change. Research shows that the consequences of trauma are not limited to the person immediately exposed to the traumatic event. The concept of vicarious trauma emerged in the s from studies of the prolonged effects of the Holocaust on survivors and their families.
This area of research now includes survivors of natural disasters, Japanese internment camps, war, Indian residential schools and child abuse. This impact includes shared collective memories that affect the health and well-being of individuals and communities and that may be passed on from parent to child, and beyond. The Indian Residential School System is one of the better-known examples of an intergenerational colonial system with impacts that still reverberate today. Children were taken from their families and forced to live in unfamiliar, hostile environments, where beatings and other forms of ill treatment were the norm.
The last residential school was closed only in As residential schools began closing their doors, provincial and territorial systems of child welfare emerged.
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Aboriginal children in residential schools were forbidden to speak their language, practise their culture or engage in their spirituality. When those children who had survived the residential schools returned to their communities, the impact of their experiences on attachment and family dynamics was profound. Many survivors report that not only did they return to their communities with a high degree of trauma but they had few resources to help them cope with their experiences.
They had missed out on learning their own cultural ways of coping, and practising good health, wellness and parenting. Many survivors were later targeted by the child welfare system for conditions of poverty and neglect that were a direct result of their experiences in these institutions. A great many children from successive generations were taken from the family home and placed in the child welfare system. Many of the abuses and racist discourses that underpinned the Indian Residential School System continued within the child welfare system.
In Canada in recent decades, several Indigenous models have emerged to address intergenerational trauma within Aboriginal families and communities. AFOT moves beyond cultural competence towards culturally restorative land-based practice. The program focuses on restoring the cultural practices and relationships that historically promoted wellness in Aboriginal cultures and societies, many of which are connected to land through ceremony, collection and use of medicines, and other activities.
Trauma is overrepresented within Aboriginal families and communities in Canada. The exclusion of Aboriginal peoples from their lands and resources, the imposition of foreign land use and governance systems including the reserve system and band form of governance , 2 the Indian Residential School System and the Aboriginal child welfare system have each left legacies of intergenerational trauma. For those seeking immediate and practical solutions for our national project of truth and reconciliation, the legacy of the past is daunting. However, we can see the possibilities for reconciliation in restorative practices that shift relationships.
Intergenerational trauma brings to light the ways that resilience, adaptation and innovation are shared across generations. Reviewing courts will be left to wonder just how many unreasonable or incorrect components of a decision it takes to warrant judicial intervention at para. The creation of further confusion on threshold standard of review issues is, unfortunately, not offset by any additional clarity on the application of the reasonableness standard.
Having concluded that broadcast-incidental copies do engage the reproduction right, Rothstein J. Indeed, Rothstein J. Here, the awkward procedural posture made it impossible for Rothstein J. Unfortunately, Rothstein J. On one issue — whether the Copyright Board can compel a user to respect a licence to which it has not consented — there was a revealing analytical slip.
Interestingly, see also Michael Geist Rothstein J. It must consider the principle of technological neutrality when calculating the value of licences:. In an unregulated market, a commercial user will always consider whether it makes economic sense to pay the license fee demanded by the copyright holder.