COMMONS
We Need Your Support
We want to keep doing this work. So this week we’re reflecting on the year behind us and talking about our goals for the future.
October 20, 2020

Support us at canadaland.com/join 

Canada is a big, interesting, and complicated place and COMMONS is committed to bringing you thoughtfully crafted and illuminating stories that will challenge everything you think you know about this country.

This past year, we have brought you stories from all across the country. We told your stories about some of Canada’s most powerful families. We launched an emergency season to cover the COVID-19 crisis in long-term care. And right now, we’re taking a hard look at how the police operate in this country. 

We want to keep doing this work. So this week we’re reflecting on the year behind us and talking about our goals for the future. Please consider supporting the work that we do. 

More from this series
Operation Medusa has become the most celebrated battle in recent Canadian history. It was hailed as a stroke of military genius that may have vanquished the Taliban once and for all.
May 11, 2022
All of a sudden, they see a blast, and chaos surrounds them. What happens next would change their lives—and the Canadian military—forever.
April 27, 2022
In the months after 9/11, Canadian special forces were participating in secret operations at the behest of some of the most sinister men in Afghanistan.
April 13, 2022
The true story of the end of one of the forever wars through the eyes of the people who were there.
March 30, 2022
The war stories that Canada wants you to forget
March 25, 2022
Many Canadian mining companies are pariahs around the world. So why does Canada allow this to happen? And is this industry violent by its very nature?
February 2, 2022
Papua New Guinea is a part of the world that few Canadians ever think about. But for the people of Porgera, their lives have been shaped by the decisions of Canadian companies. 
January 19, 2022
Attawapiskat has become famous across Canada and around the world. Not for the natural beauty that surrounds it, or for the Cree culture of the people who live there. Instead, it’s become a byword for the toxic legacy of Canadian colonialism.
December 22, 2021
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