Take a trip around the world with CBC Radio's As It Happens. Hear from the people at the centre of the stories of the day — from the complex to the weird and wacky.
Manage episode 295051310 series 2434978
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Lois Gilmour of Orillia was a nurse for 42 years. She tells us what it has been like to come out of retirement to help vaccinate people; I'm bored! Cognitive neuroscientist James Danckert says it's okay to let your kids be bored. He says it's a sign of someone who is seeking to be engaged; What can students expect when they head off to college or university this fall? Ken Steele is a higher education consultant offers his insights; Tracy Johnson of the Canadian Institute For Health Information outlines what they learned about wait times and delays for health care caused by the pandemic; There was much debate about the Ford government's decision to invoke the notwithstanding clause in order to pass legislation curtailing third-party advertising in advance of election campaigns. Tim Abray is former consultant who worked in political and public policy communication for two decades. He explains the role of third-party ads and how the new rules could affect special interest groups; Jordan Press of the Canadian Press reports on the latest from Parliament Hill including the resignation of the second-in-command at the Canadian Forces; Michael Bryant of the Canadian Civil Liberties Association offers his criticism of the provincial government's decision to use the notwithstanding clause to overrule a judge's decision that struck down their legislation; Steven Brochu tells us about MilkCrate Listens an online resource he created to help eliminate toxic kitchen culture by encouraging conversations about mental health within Canada's restaurant sector.