Canada’s air strikes are having the intended disruptive effect. The big question going forward is: will the peaceful Muslim community respond in unity against the so-called “Islamic State”?
I believe we are indeed willing to fight for our way of life (and clearly, inaction is not even remotely an option), but who are we fighting, and why?
Canned media releases and prepared statements are making true journalism more and more difficult.
Many have said it wouldn’t be done, some believed it couldn’t be done, but the federal government is actually working together to find the most workable combinations for defence procurement.
Change is in the wind. Although no one knows exactly how this will play out, defence and aerospace industry leaders welcome the new initiatives, hoping they will bring positive change.
There’s no denying that the Department of National Defence is in financial disarray.
Advice from a 101 year old Cameron Highlander.
As frustration levels rise among those involved in defence procurement, FrontLine responds by publishing additional rounds of constructive commentaries in this and coming editions.
Should Canada make defence decisions based on the military’s perceived requirements, or should key national interests dictate what the military needs?
While informed debate is beneficial to the democratic process, it is absolutely critical to progress and growth. Articles in this edition of FrontLine Defence prove once again the complexities of the defence world.