As Gabriel Nadeau-Dubois' role has ended last summer, as Pauline Marois praised his “intelligence” and “audacity” accusing Jean Charest of demonizing the young man who had become a poster boy for the crusade against tuition hike, these days things have changed around - unmarked by the majority, articles here below explains it all.
It doesn't personally bother me that much as the constant racist Quebec language zealots’ anti-anglo messages which became overwhelming. Yet again for those that don't know me, I'm fully bilingual, as a matter of facts I can hardly remember in what language I may have read a book, as most of the Montrealer having the skill and knowledge of two languages; unless -you're racist chintzy such as this woman in the video below.
Quebec language debate in the metro
Tuition freeze debate: Premier Pauline Marois, Education Minister Pierre Duchesne to meet with ASSE to ease tensions
Radical student group threatening class boycott during Summit on Higher Education
By Karen Seidman, GAZETTE universities reporter
February 11, 2013 2:00 PM
MONTREAL - With more than 10,000 students already poised to boycott classes and protest for a day during the coming Summit on Higher Education, Premier Pauline Marois and higher education minister Pierre Duchesne scheduled a meeting on Monday with the province’s most radical student group to try to ease tensions in what seems to be an escalating dispute on the eve of the summit.
Well, the summit is still two weeks off but the advance press is not encouraging.
Speaking to Le Devoir last week, McGill University principal Heather Munroe-Blum described the summit as a “farce.” She related that at a pre-summit meeting, a speaker from Senegal was invited to compare Quebec’s university system with that of Senegal 20 years ago.
Dan Delmar: Quebec language zealots’ anti-anglo message has a trickle-down effect
This screaming woman on the Métro is only repeating what PQ and Liberal governments have been promoting for years. Her tone is loud and aggressive, but having government tell the population, “here, we speak French,” isn't exactly delicate, diplomatic or the least bit welcoming either.