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Found 9 results

  1. Source: Société immobilière du Canada Location: Montréal Un nouvel appel public de déclaration d’intérêt a été publié à la section des appels d’offres, au sujet de la propriété de la SIC à Longueuil, au Québec. Vous pouvez consulter l’entente de partenariat pour un développement immobilier en cliquant ici. http://www.clc.ca/sites/default/files/Appel_public_de_declaration_dinteret-Longueuil_Quebec.pdf
  2. Un rapport révèle que les Canadiens qui remplissent leur déclaration de revenus électroniquement ont tendance à exagérer leurs réclamations de déductions. Pour en lire plus...
  3. Pearson prevails over de Gaulle Jul 25, 2007 04:30 AM Forty years ago, Charles de Gaulle electrified many Quebecers, and infuriated many other Canadians, by proclaiming from a balcony at Montreal city hall the freighted phrase "Vive le Québec libre!" De Gaulle had been invited to help celebrate the centennial of Confederation (une vrai blague ça, il est venu pour l'expo 67, il voulait tellement rien savoir du canada, qu'il ne voulait pas passer par les douanes et est donc venu par bateau). Instead, he told the large and rapturous crowd that greeted his arrival in Montreal that his reception reminded him of the atmosphere at the liberation of Paris in 1944. His bombshell followed. Did de Gaulle know the Rassemblement pour l'independance nationale, a forerunner of the Parti Québécois, used "vive le Québec libre" as its slogan? He surely knew his mischief would infuriate Prime Minister Lester Pearson, who called those four words "unacceptable to the Canadian people" and added: "Canadians do not need to be liberated." (Je suis sur que c'est déclaration à aidé les Canadiens à ce débarasser de se mot là et devenir des Québecois, merci Lester.) Today, 40 years later, what's notable about de Gaulle's remark is how little echo it arouses. Even Parti Québécois leader Pauline Marois steered well clear of commenting on the anniversary. The bloom is well and truly off the rose of independantiste utopianism. (C'est parceque les indépendentiste n'existent que depuis et à cause de Gaule, avec tout le respect que j'ai pour lui, sa déclaration n'as faite qu'internationaliser la cause, rien de plus. Elle existait depuis longtemps.) It must be admitted, however, de Gaulle's declaration does now seem to have been prescient. Like a rain squall at a picnic, his meddlesome remark changed the tone of the summer of '67. Detroit was burning the day of de Gaulle's Montreal pronouncement, and Vietnam was bleeding, but Canada was exulting in the sunny summer of Expo. (hm c'est quoi le rapport de cette comparaison boiteuse) Despite the crowd's roars of approval for what de Gaulle said, few Canadians could have foreseen the tumult that the notion of "Québec libre" would sow here for decades. Nor are we foolish enough to argue the tempest is over. The independence genie will not be stuffed back into the bottle; it can be countered only by continued goodwill and common sense from the rest of Canada. (des mots sages, mais qui tomberont sur des oreilles de sourds) Ultimately, however, the real wisdom of the diplomatic incident of 1967 rested with Pearson. Quebecers truly did not need "liberation" then, and do not need it today. (who says so ?) The Canadian state, and Canadian society, have updated themselves mightily in matters of linguistic duality and biculturalism (and the independence movement has played a part in that). Today, we like to say, no one needs to choose between Quebec and Canada. Our system works admirably. Our success in managing tension and adjusting our institutions demonstrates that Canadians are free to work together and share the benefits of union while enjoying the flexibility of federalism. "Vive," we might even say, "le Canada libre!" (L'auteur ne dit toujours pas comment Pearson "prevails" sur De Gaule? Le mouvement independentiste n'avait que quelques pourcentages de support dans les années 60 (environ 5%), et là on est dans les 40% a 55% selon l'humeur de gens... Pearson prevails big time... ).
  4. Quebec already has power to be an international player: Charest KEVIN DOUGHERTY, The Gazette Published: 9 hours ago Canadian federalism already allows Quebec to negotiate international agreements on its own, Premier Jean Charest said yesterday, commenting on a federal minister's declaration that Ottawa would give provinces more power to act on the international stage. Charest said Quebec needs to play an active international role to thrive in the global economy. "I see it as an occasion for the emancipation of Quebec," he said of the province's international relations. Charest called Transport Minister Lawrence Cannon's declaration, on the eve of a federal Conservative caucus meeting in Quebec this week, "a positive signal." But as things stand, Charest added, Quebec has more powers to make international agreements on its own than France has as a member of the European Union. Quebec's position is that "what is in Quebec's jurisdiction at home is in Quebec's jurisdiction everywhere," he said. The Canadian constitution gives Quebec jurisdiction over education, health, language and culture. The proposed agreement between France and Quebec on mutual recognition of professional qualifications is within Quebec's powers. "We have the powers to do that," he said. "In fact, when I proposed the project to President Sarkozy, I think it was about a year ago when I did it, I didn't call Ottawa to ask them permission to do it. "I proposed it. We did it and we started negotiating." Some consider Cannon's statement a betrayal of a more centralized vision of Canadian federalism. "There will always be these people in English Canada and elsewhere, even in Quebec, who fear the future of the federation if we ever question their way of exercising federalism," Charest said. "The Canadian federal system is a very decentralized system, by choice," he said. "It is not an accident of history that we have a decentralized federal system. It is one of the conditions that permitted the creation of the country."
  5. La Réserve fédérale américaine (Fed) a approuvé l'acquisition de la banque américaine Wachovia, en faillite, par sa concurrente Wells Fargo, pour un montant de 11,7 milliards de dollars (8,6 milliards d'euros), a-t-on appris dimanche dans une brève déclaration de la Fed. Pour en lire plus...
  6. L'économiste Yves St-Maurice est parfois amusé par les promesses électorales. Mais cette fois-ci, il est carrément médusé devant la promesse de l'ADQ de permettre aux propriétaires québécois de déduire leurs intérêts hypothécaires dans leur déclaration de revenus. Pour en lire plus...
  7. Publié le 27 novembre 2008 à 14h46 | Mis à jour à 14h51 Les Premières nations veulent déclarer leur souveraineté Rémi Nadeau La Presse Canadienne Québec Le chef libéral Jean Charest trouvera les autochtones sur son chemin s'il veut concrétiser son plan Nord. Exaspérées du manque d'écoute des gouvernements du Canada et du Québec, l'Assemblée des Premières nations du Québec et du Labrador a annoncé, jeudi, qu'elle prépare une déclaration unilatérale de sa souveraineté sur le territoire. En conférence de presse à Québec, le chef du conseil de bande de Pessamit, Raphaël Picard, a prévenu M. Charest que s'il est reporté au pouvoir, son plan Nord ne se réalisera pas sans qu'il ait reconnu l'intégrité territoriale des Premières nations. Le chef de la communauté Kitigan Zibi en Outaouais, Gilbert Whiteduck, a même évoqué le recours possible aux barrages routiers si les gouvernements canadien et québécois continuent de faire la sourde oreille aux revendications des autochtones. Le chef de l'Assemblée des Premières nations du Québec, Ghislain Picard, a qualifié «d'échec total» la relation entre les gouvernements et les autochtones et a lancé cet avertissement au parti qui sera choisi pour diriger le Québec le 8 décembre: «Tenez-bien votre chapeau, parce que les indiens s'en viennent». Les leaders autochtones, qui ont rencontré la presse au terme d'une assemblée tenue à Québec, prépareront leur déclaration de souveraineté, assortie d'un plan de réalisation, au cours des trois prochains mois.
  8. Comment se débarrasser des documents périmés qui contiennent des renseignements personnels - ancienne déclaration de revenus, relevés bancaires, reçus de restaurant, relevés de carte de crédit, factures de téléphones...? Pour en lire plus...