At the end of the day, Butt says that the goal is to have measure that are “more individualized to the circumstances of the allegation, but also the individualized circumstances of the accused person too,” and to “try and manage the risk in a community as much as possible.”
The rally was held in conjunction with a Nov. 29 hearing at the Supreme Court between the Clyde River Inuit and the Crown over a decision made by the National Energy Board that will allow companies to conduct seismic testing near Clyde River, Nunavut.
If disability rights advocates wish to enlighten their audience about the plight of the vulnerable, perhaps they should rely more on scientific studies and less on emotional pleas.
Ottawa’s judicial precinct is prime real estate for the establishment of cultural touchstones and it should be reserved for a building or monument that speaks to some kind of national experience. Instead, this area is going to be used to build something that will only divide Canadians along political and ideological lines.