One of the more interesting tools that I have used for understanding the ethnic and racial composition of Canadian cities in the postwar era is called City Stats. Billed as a tool “designed to encourage the use of measures of residential segregation in Canadian urban history,” it allows the user to run calculations, from the basic to the complex, to understand segregation better in one, several, or all urban areas in Canada.
Month: June 2018 (Page 1 of 4)
When the Village of Stittsville’s Council submitted its Brief to Murray Jones, it painted a picture of blue skies and staunch independence and it had no interest in losing.
Swinging westward, the next contribution came from the Trustees of the Police Village of Manotick, which was then caught between four separate townships, far from their main centres, and unable to have problems solved at that level.
It wasn’t just anxiety over the size of the proposed Queenswood proposal that had gripped Cumberland Township. The question as to where, exactly, the children that would be filling those homes, were to go to school.
When Ottawa Transportation Commission (OTC) Chairman David McMillan and its General Manager George Brady appeared in front of Murray Jones with their submission, it was clear that there was one thing on their minds: financial sustainability.