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- First Peoples Deserve More than Victoria Day Second Billing
- Capping the Forest City Until October 2014 Makes No Sense
- Boston Coverage — Not the Death of Media, but the End of ‘First’ Era
- It’s Time for London to Join the Party — and Send in its RSVPs Early
- Accepting Our Psychosocial Limitations? That’s Just Crazy
- Heritage Should be More than a Location, it Should be a Celebration
- No Comment? What’s the Point?
- World Figure Skating Championship’s Legacy of Opportunity, Learning
- Realignment Offers NHL a Historic Opportunity
- The Whole Truth About Saying Goodbye to a Pet
- My Apology to the City of London — It’s Time to Grow Up
- Justin Trudeau and the Cult of Personality
- Why is Diversity of Opinion a Bad Thing in London?
Category Archives: Social Media
Why the efforts of those suggesting London artificially cap its ability to grow until the next municipal election would be better served feeding and nurturing the current council towards growing the Forest City. Continue reading →
The mistakes and errors in judgement by both the mainstream media and social-media-based citizen journalists during the Boston marathon terrorism should signal the end of the irresponsible “first” era of reporting and usher in an era where “right” is once again valued above all. Continue reading →
Why I believe not allowing comments on a blog or column not only serves to undermine its content, but also actively makes me question the quality and trustworthiness of the opinion itself. Continue reading →
Why people should not misinterpret Seth Godin’s recent “It’s not for you” blog post and use it as justification to ignore critics. Invalidating commentary simply because you don’t like the person from whom the criticism comes (or how it’s phrased) leaves you — and your ideas — poorer as a result. Continue reading →
Why I shy away from “voluntelling” — the practices of making sure that everyone knows which organizations you support and to which charities you donate. And while it may make me seem publicly less engaged, I can remain satisfied that my private motivations are pure. Continue reading →