The contemporary political history of the Province of Quebec

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Reprieve not victory for Canadian government
From An Phoblacht/Republican News, 2 November 1995. Monday's hair breadth defeat of the referendum on independence in Quebec did little to resolve the long-running conflict between Quebecois separatists and English Canada.
Who the hell is Marcel Lefebvre?
Demanarchie, February 1997. Right-wing Catholics continue to play an important role in the Quebec fascist milieu. In fact, along with French Canadian nationalism, traditional Roman Catholicism is one of the defining features of the far-right in this province.
Melee on May Day
By Amanda Jelowicki and Jane Davenport, The Gazette, 2 May 2000. 200 people, who were not members of any organized group, but joined together for a May Day demonstration in Westmount, Montreal's wealthiest district. The CNTU, the Centrale de l'Enseignement du Quebec, the Quebec Federation of Labour, the Centrale des Syndicats Democratiques and several smaller organizations under the banner of the Montreal May Day Coalition organized the demonstration.
Protesting workers disrupt PQ meeting; Premier unswayed by actions of militant municipal union; calls incident ‘disgrace’
By Tu Thankh Ha, Toronto Globe and Mail, 28 August 2000. Montreal's blue-collar workers spearheaded a violent protest yesterday that disrupted a meeting of Premier Lucien Bouchard's Parti Québeçois. The protesters are opposed to the PQ's plans to merge a number of municipal governments.
Austria's Haider in Canada
BBC News Online, 16 February 2000. The far-right Austrian leader, Joerg Haider, who has expressed admiration for Nazi policies, tries to visit Montreal's Holocaust Centre during an unannounced visit to Canada.