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General

Review: Snowpiercer

Posted November 24, 2014 by Anonymous

  Synopsis: Set in a future where a failed climate-change experiment kills all life on the planet except for a lucky few who boarded the Snowpiercer, a train that travels…

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CBC

How to Catch a Liar (in Culture)

Posted November 22, 2014 by Shannon Rupp

The truth is in the details — but you have to listen hard.

 Related StoriesGhomeshi, Trolls, and One Hopeful Thing (in Culture)When Abusers Hide in BDSM Dungeons (in Culture)’Serial’ Podcast: True Crime Storytelling at Its Finest (in Culture)

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General

Review: America the Beautiful 3

Posted November 21, 2014 by Anonymous

    Synopsis: The third installment of America the Beautiful explores America’s controversial and shameless sexualization of our youth. Theories and observations merely scratch the surface of a culture centered…

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Canada

Maclean’s Live: Watch the Halifax International Security Forum

Posted November 21, 2014 by macleans.ca

Major global players gather for the sixth-annual forum

The post Maclean’s Live: Watch the Halifax International Security Forum appeared first on Macleans.ca.

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General

Hunger Games Mockingjay Part 1 left me starving

Posted November 21, 2014 by Ryan

  Synopsis: When Katniss destroys the games, she goes to District 13 after District 12 is destroyed. She meets President Coin who convinces her to be the symbol of rebellion,…

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General

Explore Longform with Writing 201

Posted November 21, 2014 by michelle w.

Explore longform writing in our newest Blogging U. course, Writing 201: Beyond the Blog Post. The fun starts Monday, December 1 — learn more and register today!

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General

The Spencer Effect: No More Warrantless Access to Subscriber Info With Five Minutes of Police Work

Posted November 21, 2014 by Michael Geist

The Canadian Press reports that the RCMP has abandoned some Internet-related investigations because it is unable to obtain warrantless access to subscriber information. The article is based on an internal memo expressing concern with the additional work needed to apply for a warrant in order to obtain access to subscriber information. The changes have arisen due to the Supreme Court of Canada’s Spencer decision, which held that there is a reasonable expectation of privacy in subscriber information. As a result, it is believed that most telecom and Internet providers have rightly stopped voluntary disclosures without a warrant (some have still not publicly stated their disclosure practices).

The article notes how easily subscriber information was disclosed prior to Spencer:

Prior to the court decision, the RCMP and border agency estimate, it took about five minutes to complete the less than one page of documentation needed to ask for subscriber information, and the company usually turned it over immediately or within one day. The agencies say that following the Supreme Court ruling about 10 hours are needed to complete the 10-to-20 pages of documentation for a request, and an answer can take up to 30 days.

The troubling aspect of the story is not that some investigations are being curtailed because law enforcement is now following due process and that telecom providers are requiring a warrant before disclosing subscriber information. It is that for millions of requests prior to Spencer, it took nothing more than five minutes to fill out a form with the information voluntarily released without court oversight and without notifying the affected subscriber.

The post The Spencer Effect: No More Warrantless Access to Subscriber Info With Five Minutes of Police Work appeared first on Michael Geist.

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Canada

‘Blackballed’ Mountie says colleagues interfered with his investigation

Posted November 20, 2014 by Charlie Gillis

Confidential informant discouraged from working with him, Sgt. Peter Merrifield tells harassment trial

The post ‘Blackballed’ Mountie says colleagues interfered with his investigation appeared first on Macleans.ca.

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General

Choosing Between Privacy and Cyberbullying: My Appearance on Bill C-13 Before the Senate Legal and Constitutional Affairs Committee

Posted November 20, 2014 by Michael Geist

Yesterday I appeared before the Senate Committee on Legal and Constitutional Affairs, which is studying Bill C-13, the lawful access/cyberbullying bill. The full transcript of the spirited discussion is not yet available, but my opening statement is posted below.

Appearance before the Senate Standing Committee on Legal and Constitutional Affairs, November 19, 2014

Good afternoon. My name is Michael Geist.  I am a law professor at the University of Ottawa, where I hold the Canada Research Chair in Internet and E-commerce Law. I appear today in a personal capacity representing only my own views.

Given the limited time,  I’m going to confine my remarks to three privacy-related issues: immunity for voluntary disclosure, the low threshold for transmission data warrants, and the absence of reporting and disclosure requirements.

The post Choosing Between Privacy and Cyberbullying: My Appearance on Bill C-13 Before the Senate Legal and Constitutional Affairs Committee appeared first on Michael Geist.

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CBC

Canada: The Eternal Rebuilding Project

Posted November 19, 2014 by Stephen Elliott-Buckley

Personal relationships enrich us, work makes us feel useful, and goals give us purpose via Lecture 1 – Belonging: The Paradox of Citizenship | Ideas with Paul Kennedy | CBC Radio. Adrienne Clarkson speaks in this Massey Lecture about belonging. The first peoples were here first. They established a sense of this land. Europeans came […]

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CBC

Reader’s Diary #1089- Laura Legge: Tukisiviit?

Posted November 17, 2014 by John Mutford

 I have to admit, I got preoccupied with politics and ethics while reading Laura Legge’s “Tukisiviit?”Written by a white woman but told from the point of view of an Inuk teenager, I’m not the first to question if this was appropriate. (Unlike the …

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General

Why Does the Ontario Provincial Police Still Not Know What is in the Lawful Access Bill?

Posted November 13, 2014 by Michael Geist

Earlier this week, I posted on Ontario Provincial Police comments at the Standing Senate Committee on Legal and Constitutional Affairs hearing on Bill C-13 that were sharply critical of online anonymity.  The same hearing was notable for additional comments from the OPP on the lawful access bill.  The comments, which came in the opening statement, suggest that one of Canada’s largest police forces is simply unaware of the contents of the proposed legislation.

Scott Naylor of the OPP’s opening remarks included:

There is no question that some of the legislation involving technology and communication in Canada is out of date.  Under the current legislation, police can only access the very basic subscriber information – i.e., name, address, telephone number – on a totally ad hoc basis, by production order from service providers.  This means that there is an inconsistent response, which impedes investigations and, in extreme cases, may prolong victimization. Under the proposed legislation, Internet service providers would be compelled to provide this information in a timely fashion and on a consistent basis.  Access to this information would be strictly controlled and limited to law enforcement officials, who would be fully trained in these procedures and subject to auditing and report oversight.  I will repeat – auditing and report oversight.

Here is the problem: Naylor appears to think that Bill C-13 has not changed from Vic Toews’ Bill C-30. Under the lawful access bill, ISPs would not be compelled to disclose subscriber information. Indeed, the mandatory disclosure of subscriber information without a warrant was removed from the bill altogether.  The bill does include incentives for voluntary disclosure, but there are no mandatory disclosure requirements. If the OPP think the bill guarantees consistent disclosure of subscriber information, it is wrong. In fact, the Supreme Court’s Spencer decision means that subscriber information now only comes (except in emergency circumstances) through a court order.

The post Why Does the Ontario Provincial Police Still Not Know What is in the Lawful Access Bill? appeared first on Michael Geist.

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General

Timmins police posted a photo of their snow!

Posted November 13, 2014 by Jennifer A. Jilks

Timmins Police
@TimminsPolice
Yes, winter has arrived in Timmins, Ontario.

winter is here!

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General

Winter is Coming

Posted November 12, 2014 by James Bow

There’s a nip in the air. Are you ready? To get you in the mood, here’s a video of people who had to deal with some real snow……

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CBC

Confusing and contradictory results from Health Canada wind turbine noise study

Posted November 11, 2014 by JR

Health Canada recently released a summary of results from its study of Wind Turbine Noise and Health.  Findings were confusing and apparently contradictory.  From the Health Canada report:The following were not found to be associated with WTN…

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General

Net Neutrality and Netflix Taxes: The Tension Between Government and Regulatory Agencies on Digital Policy

Posted November 11, 2014 by Michael Geist

U.S. President Barack Obama yesterday came out strongly in favour of net neutrality, urging the U.S. Federal Communications Commission to uphold core net neutrality principles. Obama’s comments was unsurprisingly welcomed by net neutrality activists throughout the U.S., though some caution that the ultimate decision still lies with the regulatory agency. Obama focused on greater transparency along with rules to ensure no blocking, throttling, and paid prioritization. I wrote earlier this year on how Canada passed net neutrality regulations (termed Internet traffic management practices) in 2009, which address many of the issues raised by Obama and has not resulted in the horrors suggested by critics of net neutrality policy.

Obama’s decision to wade into the net neutrality debate highlights how politicians can no longer simply avoid telecom, broadcast, and Internet issues by claiming that the matter is solely for regulators to determine. Policy issues such as net neutrality and Internet regulation have profound importance for millions and we should not be content to leave the issue exclusively to unelected regulators (no matter transparent their processes).

The post Net Neutrality and Netflix Taxes: The Tension Between Government and Regulatory Agencies on Digital Policy appeared first on Michael Geist.

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General

Just Released: New Blogging U. Ebooks

Posted November 10, 2014 by Ben Huberman

We’re excited to add two new titles, Writing 101 and Writing 201, to our free ebook library.

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General

Ontario Provincial Police Recommend Ending Anonymity on the Internet

Posted November 10, 2014 by Michael Geist

The Standing Senate Committee on Legal and Constitutional Affairs began its hearings on Bill C-13, the lawful access/cyberbullying bill last week with an appearance from several law enforcement representatives. The Ontario Provincial Police was part of the law enforcement panel and was asked by Senator Tom McInnis, a Conservative Senator from Nova Scotia, about what other laws are needed to address cyberbullying. Scott Naylor of the OPP responded (official transcript not yet posted online):

If the bag was open and I could do anything, the biggest problem that I see in the world of child sexual exploitation is anonymity on the Internet. When we get our driver’s licence we’re required to get our picture taken for identification.  When you get a mortgage you have to sign and provide identification.  When you sign up for the Internet, there is absolutely no requirement for any kind of non-anonymity qualifier.  There are a lot of people who are hiding behind the Internet to do all kinds of crime, including cybercrime, fraud, sexual exploitation and things along those lines.

The Internet is moving so quickly that law enforcement cannot keep up.  If there were one thing that I would ask for discussion on is that there has to be some mechanism of accountability for you to sign on to an Internet account that makes it like a digital fingerprint that identifies it to you sitting behind the computer or something at that time.  There are mechanisms to do it, but the Internet is so big and so vast at this point, and it’s worldwide, I’m not sure how that could happen, but that would certainly assist everybody.  In that way I can make a digital qualification that that’s the person that I’m talking to.  If I had one choice, that’s what I would ask for.

The post Ontario Provincial Police Recommend Ending Anonymity on the Internet appeared first on Michael Geist.

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face-recognition-software
Allan's Perspective

Saturday Morning Confusion About Privacy #76

Posted November 8, 2014 by Allan W Janssen

Facial recognition technology is used to screen people at the Statue of Liberty in New York. The U.S. government pumped millions of dollars into the development of facial recognition technology after the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks. (Chip East/Reuters) Dear Readers: If anybody is still confused about how much the government is prying into your private […]

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General

On a Life Turned Somewhat Upside Down

Posted November 1, 2014 by James Bow

As you can tell, it’s been a while since I last updated this blog. I suspect I’m going to have to rethink how I address my blog, since most of my social media interaction has been on Facebook and…

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untitled
Adult

Exclusive photo’s of Jian Ghomeshi on a date!

Posted October 31, 2014 by Allan W Janssen

Dear Readers: Once again, ya saw it here first! After a great amount of trouble and expense, the Perspective Naked News staff , a branch of the Perspective Research Department, has managed to obtain this clip of Jian Ghomeshi on a recent date with one of the women now accusing him of assault. As you […]

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General

Trapped in Parliament with a Gunman

Posted October 30, 2014 by Anonymous

Trapped in Parliament with a Gunman

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CBC

Canadian Actress Come Forward As Vicitim Of Jian Ghomeshi

Posted October 30, 2014 by Anonymous

The Jian Ghomeshi saga continues, but this time a Canadian actress has agreed to step forward and go public with her story. In an article published by The Toronto Star Wednesday evening, actress Lucy DeCoutere alleges that back in 2003, Ghomeshi […]

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General

This Woman Was Awarded $685,737 After Learning Her Boyfriend Was an Undercover Cop Sent to Spy on Her

Posted October 29, 2014 by Anonymous

This Woman Was Awarded $685,737 After Learning Her Boyfriend Was an Undercover Cop Sent to Spy on Her

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CBC

The Gohmeshi Saga: Stop Victimizing The Victims

Posted October 29, 2014 by Guest Author

“There’s no place for the state in the bedroom of the nation.” Pierre Elliot Trudeau is famously quoted as saying that it’s none of government’s BI business what kind of sex people enjoy and with whom they enjoy it. Somehow […]

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CBC

Everyone deserves their day in court, even – and especially – Jian Ghomeshi

Posted October 29, 2014 by Ted Bird

   Regardless of how you feel about Jian Ghomeshi on an emotional level, one thing is undeniable: his career and reputation are being destroyed without the benefit of due process.   Ghomeshi did himself a terrible disservice when he…

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Facebook

Man Finds Out He’s A Dad On Facebook… 2 Years Too Late

Posted October 29, 2014 by Anonymous

Look, I get it. Social media is great, especially Facebook who is like the mothership of online communication. It has connected people in unimaginable ways, but sometimes nothing beats some good ol’ face-to-face, person-to-person interaction. As this Oklahoma man might […]

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Family

Why Aruba Is A Great Choice For Your Next Family Vacation

Posted October 29, 2014 by Guest Author

Our family loves to travel. BK (that’s before kids) my hubby and I travelled across Europe, to many exciting US cities (usually with the plan of seeing a major league baseball game) and to any sunny destination we could find. […]

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General

New Islamic State Video Shows Hostage John Cantlie Allegedly Reporting from the Ground in Kobane

Posted October 28, 2014 by Anonymous

New Islamic State Video Shows Hostage John Cantlie Allegedly Reporting from the Ground in Kobane

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General

Video Shows Crowd Take Down Man After Homophobic Attack at Texas Airport

Posted October 28, 2014 by Anonymous

Video Shows Crowd Take Down Man After Homophobic Attack at Texas Airport

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CBC

The power of Jian

Posted October 27, 2014 by Ted Bird

   It’s a measure of how consummate a broadcaster Jian Ghomeshi is that so many people are giving him the benefit of the doubt following his dismissal from CBC – even in the wake of detailed allegations very much in line with his ow…

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Canada

What’s the real story? Jian Ghomeshi gets fired from CBC (Developing)

Posted October 26, 2014 by Jes

What’s going on with Jian Ghomeshi? That was the question across the country this morning when CBC announced that they had parted ways with the popular host of “The Q”.

Earlier this month Jian’s father passed away and on Friday Ghomeshi told his audience that he was taking some ‘much needed personal time’ away from the show…one would assume it was because of his family, but maybe not.

This morning CBC dropped the bomb – Jian was done.

“The CBC is saddened to announce its relationship with Jian Ghomeshi has come to an end. This decision was not made without serious deliberation and careful consideration. Jian has made an immense contribution to the CBC and we wish him well…Information came to our attention recently that in CBC’s judgment precludes us from continuing our relationship with Jian…Whenever a decision is made to end a relationship with an employee, terms of separation are never disclosed.”

This was all from a statement made by CBC on Sunday morning.

It was clear that Jian got fired from the show, but what did he do? Must have been something major for the network to fire him. Besides Peter Mansbridge (Mansbridge Nation represent), Jian is arguably one of the most popular people in the CBC family.

The Internet went crazy with speculation as to why. Most of the things I read leaned towards it being a sexual issue. Abuse, harassment…just being a creepy to multiple woman.

Jesse Brown, an online media critic also tweeted, “What I have learned about @jianghomeshi after months of investigation will be reported responsibly as soon as possible. Patience please.”

There was only speculation. Did he get fired? What did he do?

Then a release came out stating that Ghomeshi was suing CBC for $50 million in damages and that he would like to be reinstated.

 OK, so he got fired, but what for?

Later in the afternoon Jian released a post on Facebook that claimed he had been dismissed from the CBC after coming forward with information to his superiors that he had a kinky, consentual sex life with an ex girlfriend. And that’s why they fired him.

“I’ve been fired from the CBC because of the risk of my private sex life being made public as a result of a campaign of false allegations pursued by a jilted ex girlfriend and a freelance writer.” (Read the full statement after the jump).

The Internet went crazy once again. It seems the post (which was made after Ghomeshi hired a PR firm to assist in his crisis, which makes one assume that he posted it with their council) had done its job.

“Jian got fired for being kinky? Really? In 2014?” was one of many tweets made in defense of the host.

The “report” from Jesse Brown has yet to come out, and there has yet to be any word from the other side of what the full accusation is. I suggest we all put down the gasoline and step way from the CBC until we hear the other side. There’s always another one.

More to come…

From Jian Gomeshi’s Facebook page:

Dear everyone,

I am writing today because I want you to be the first to know some news.

This has been the hardest time of my life. I am reeling from the loss of my father. I am in deep personal pain and worried about my mom. And now my world has been rocked by so much more.

Today, I was fired from the CBC.

For almost 8 years I have been the host of a show I co-created on CBC called Q. It has been my pride and joy. My fantastic team on Q are super-talented and have helped build something beautiful.

I have always operated on the principle of doing my best to maintain a dignity and a commitment to openness and truth, both on and off the air. I have conducted major interviews, supported Canadian talent, and spoken out loudly in my audio essays about ideas, issues, and my love for this country. All of that is available for anyone to hear or watch. I have known, of course, that not everyone always agrees with my opinions or my style, but I’ve never been anything but honest. I have doggedly defended the CBC and embraced public broadcasting. This is a brand I’ve been honoured to help grow.

All this has now changed.

Today I was fired from the company where I’ve been working for almost 14 years – stripped from my show, barred from the building and separated from my colleagues. I was given the choice to walk away quietly and to publicly suggest that this was my decision. But I am not going to do that. Because that would be untrue. Because I’ve been fired. And because I’ve done nothing wrong.

I’ve been fired from the CBC because of the risk of my private sex life being made public as a result of a campaign of false allegations pursued by a jilted ex girlfriend and a freelance writer.

As friends and family of mine, you are owed the truth.

I have commenced legal proceedings against the CBC, what’s important to me is that you know what happened and why.

Forgive me if what follows may be shocking to some.

I have always been interested in a variety of activities in the bedroom but I only participate in sexual practices that are mutually agreed upon, consensual, and exciting for both partners.

About two years ago I started seeing a woman in her late 20s. Our relationship was affectionate, casual and passionate. We saw each other on and off over the period of a year and began engaging in adventurous forms of sex that included role-play, dominance and submission. We discussed our interests at length before engaging in rough sex (forms of BDSM). We talked about using safe words and regularly checked in with each other about our comfort levels. She encouraged our role-play and often was the initiator. We joked about our relations being like a mild form of Fifty Shades of Grey or a story from Lynn Coady’s Giller-Prize winning book last year. I don’t wish to get into any more detail because it is truly not anyone’s business what two consenting adults do. I have never discussed my private life before. Sexual preferences are a human right.

Despite a strong connection between us it became clear to me that our on-and-off dating was unlikely to grow into a larger relationship and I ended things in the beginning of this year. She was upset by this and sent me messages indicating her disappointment that I would not commit to more, and her anger that I was seeing others.

After this, in the early spring there began a campaign of harassment, vengeance and demonization against me that would lead to months of anxiety.

It came to light that a woman had begun anonymously reaching out to people that I had dated (via Facebook) to tell them she had been a victim of abusive relations with me. In other words, someone was reframing what had been an ongoing consensual relationship as something nefarious. I learned – through one of my friends who got in contact with this person – that someone had rifled through my phone on one occasion and taken down the names of any woman I had seemed to have been dating in recent years. This person had begun methodically contacting them to try to build a story against me. Increasingly, female friends and ex-girlfriends of mine told me about these attempts to smear me.

Someone also began colluding with a freelance writer who was known not to be a fan of mine and, together, they set out to try to find corroborators to build a case to defame me. She found some sympathetic ears by painting herself as a victim and turned this into a campaign. The writer boldly started contacting my friends, acquaintances and even work colleagues – all of whom came to me to tell me this was happening and all of whom recognized it as a trumped up way to attack me and undermine my reputation. Everyone contacted would ask the same question, if I had engaged in non-consensual behavior why was the place to address this the media?

The writer tried to peddle the story and, at one point, a major Canadian media publication did due diligence but never printed a story. One assumes they recognized these attempts to recast my sexual behaviour were fabrications. Still, the spectre of mud being flung onto the Internet where online outrage can demonize someone before facts can refute false allegations has been what I’ve had to live with.

And this leads us to today and this moment. I’ve lived with the threat that this stuff would be thrown out there to defame me. And I would sue. But it would do the reputational damage to me it was intended to do (the ex has even tried to contact me to say that she now wishes to refute any of these categorically untrue allegations). But with me bringing it to light, in the coming days you will prospectively hear about how I engage in all kinds of unsavoury aggressive acts in the bedroom. And the implication may be made that this happens non-consensually. And that will be a lie. But it will be salacious gossip in a world driven by a hunger for “scandal”. And there will be those who choose to believe it and to hate me or to laugh at me. And there will be an attempt to pile on. And there will be the claim that there are a few women involved (those who colluded with my ex) in an attempt to show a “pattern of behaviour”. And it will be based in lies but damage will be done. But I am telling you this story in the hopes that the truth will, finally, conquer all.

I have been open with the CBC about this since these categorically untrue allegations ramped up. I have never believed it was anyone’s business what I do in my private affairs but I wanted my bosses to be aware that this attempt to smear me was out there. CBC has been part of the team of friends and lawyers assembled to deal with this for months. On Thursday I voluntarily showed evidence that everything I have done has been consensual. I did this in good faith and because I know, as I have always known, that I have nothing to hide. This when the CBC decided to fire me.

CBC execs confirmed that the information provided showed that there was consent. In fact, they later said to me and my team that there is no question in their minds that there has always been consent. They said they’re not concerned about the legal side. But then they said that this type of sexual behavior was unbecoming of a prominent host on the CBC. They said that I was being dismissed for “the risk of the perception that may come from a story that could come out.” To recap, I am being fired in my prime from the show I love and built and threw myself into for years because of what I do in my private life.

Let me be the first to say that my tastes in the bedroom may not be palatable to some folks. They may be strange, enticing, weird, normal, or outright offensive to others. We all have our secret life. But that is my private life. That is my personal life. And no one, and certainly no employer, should have dominion over what people do consensually in their private life.

And so, with no formal allegations, no formal complaints, no complaints, not one, to the HR department at the CBC (they told us they’d done a thorough check and were satisfied), and no charges, I have lost my job based on a campaign of vengeance. Two weeks after the death of my beautiful father I have been fired from the CBC because of what I do in my private life.

I have loved the CBC. The Q team are the best group of people in the land. My colleagues and producers and on-air talent at the CBC are unparalleled in being some of the best in the business. I have always tried to be a good soldier and do a good job for my country. I am still in shock. But I am telling this story to you so the truth is heard. And to bring an end to the nightmare.

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CBC

Something Ugly This Way Comes

Posted October 26, 2014 by bigcitylib

I really don’t know what this is about, and frankly I’m not sure I want to.  But you wanna talk about the nation losing its innocence?  The career of the nicest guy on Canadian radio ends in a grease fire?  Bad for Jian; bad for CBC. &nb…

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General

A Synthetic Drug Called Spice Is Ravaging Russia

Posted October 26, 2014 by Anonymous

A Synthetic Drug Called Spice Is Ravaging Russia

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General

The British 22-Year-Old Making His Name as an Online Jihadi Hunter

Posted October 23, 2014 by Ben Bryant,

The British 22-Year-Old Making His Name as an Online Jihadi Hunter

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General

Hidden Gems: The Orlando You Never Knew

Posted October 23, 2014 by Anonymous

You can feel it can’t you? The breezy mornings and chilly nights. Winter is indeed coming to Canada and it seems to be coming early this year. After last year’s “Polar Vortex”, it’s not surprising that so many of us […]

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General

Australian Teen Runaway Reemerges in Online Islamic State Video

Posted October 21, 2014 by Anonymous

Australian Teen Runaway Reemerges in Online Islamic State Video

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General

The US Is Airdropping Weapons to Anti–Islamic State Fighters in Kobane

Posted October 21, 2014 by Anonymous

The US Is Airdropping Weapons to Anti–Islamic State Fighters in Kobane

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