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    CPSA Students Caucus Meeting

    2019 Annual Conference - June 4, 2019
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    Workshop: The Official Languages Act at 50
    Le 50e anniversaire de la Loi sur les langues officielles

    2019 Annual Conference - June 4, 2019
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    Reception: Department of Political Science
    University of British Columbia

    2019 Annual Conference - June 4, 2019
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    Canadian Political Science Association
    2019 Annual Conference Programme


    Hosted at the University of British Columbia
    Tuesday, June 4 to Thursday, June 6, 2019
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    Presidential Address:
    François Rocher, CPSA President

    Life and Death of an Issue:
    Canadian Political Science and
    Quebec Politics

    Location: CIRS 1250
    Tuesday, June 4, 2019 | 05:00pm to 06:00pm
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    Keynote: UBCIC Grand
    Chief Stewart Phillip

    Asserting Indigenous
    Title and Rights in 2019

    Location: CIRS 1250
    June 04, 2019 | 10:30am to 12:00pm
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    Keynote Speaker: Wendy Brown
    In the Ruins of Neoliberalism:
    Our Predicaments:
    the Rise of Anti-democratic
    Politics in the West

    Location: CIRS 1250
    Wednesday, June 5, 2019 | 02:00pm to 03:30pm
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    Keynote Speaker: Roland Paris
    Canada Alone?
    Surviving in a Meaner World

    Location: CIRS 1250
    Thursday, June 6, 2019 | 10:30am to 12:00pm

Political Economy

G14(a) - Roundtable: Political Economy of Atlantic Canada

Date: Jun 5 | Time: 03:45pm to 05:15pm | Location: SWING 306

Joint Session / Séance conjointe : Canadian Sociological Association, Canadian Association for the Study of International Development

Chair/Président/Présidente : Ajay Parasram (Dalhousie University)

Political Economy of Atlantic Canada:

Andrew Biro (Acadia University)
Ajay Parasram (Dalhousie University)
Lesley Frank (Acadia University)
Tammy Findlay (Mount Saint Vincent University)
Wesley Petite (Carleton University)
Geoffrey Whitehall (Acadia University)
Tracy Glynn (University of New Brunswick)

Abstract: This roundtable discussion will focus on the contemporary political economy of the Atlantic Canadian region. What are the topographies of concentrations of political and economic power in the region? What are the possibilities for a more just socio-natural order in the region, and what can political economy and political economists contribute to realizing such an order?