The history of education in Canada

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This algebra class brought to you by Nike
By Michele Landsberg, The Toronto Star, 21 February 1999. It took only five years for the idea of public, non-commercial education to fade to the point of invisibility. Public—meaning owned by all of us, and accountable to all of us—has given way to the ubiquitous partnerships, in which business calls the shots and, despite all the smarmy pro-social verbiage, is really accountable to no-one but its shareholders.
The CCPA Education Project
8 December 1997. The CCPA Education Project will produce an annual report detailing corporate influence in Canadian schools, an intrusion facilitated by the massive funding cuts inflicted on public education in recent years.
Globalization and the Future of Canadian Education
Book description, 27 November 1997. A new book that sharply questions the wisdom of turning our schools into computerized employment centers for business. A collection of meticulously researched essays by leading educators who share a deep concern about the current restructuring of Canada's institutions of learning.
Access to post-secondary education must improve, says Georgetti—Canadian Labour Congress supports students' day of action
CLC press release, Ottawa: 31 January 2000. Access to education shouldn't be based on the thickness of your wallet, says CLC President Ken Georgetti in supporting the Access 2000 campaign and the February 2 day of action launched by the Canadian Federation of Students (CFS).