The first annual report from the committee tasked with overseeing national security agencies reveals much about this community, yet further questions remain, writes Stephanie Carvin.
Stephanie Carvin / @StephanieCarvin
Assistant Professor, Norman Paterson School of International Affairs
Stephanie Carvin is an Assistant Professor of International Affairs at the Norman Paterson School of International Affairs at Carleton University and a former National Security Analyst with the Government of Canada.
Most Recent Posts
only are this week’s expulsions a sign of extraordinary solidarity against
Russia, but such coordination significantly weakens the Kremlin’s intelligence
capabilities, as Stephanie Carvin explains.
The government is on the right path with Bill C-59, argues
Stephanie Carvin, but it should improve the way it talks about threats.
As reports circulate that Trump revealed classified information in a recent meeting with Sergei Lavrov, Stephanie Carvin details what those
outside the U.S., especially within ‘Five Eyes’ allied states, need to know.
Invoking the term ‘genocide’ is a big deal — yet both Liberals and
Conservatives lost the opportunity this week for constructive debate over ISIS’
Canada may be purchasing drones with armed
capability but its program would be markedly different than that of the CIA.
Stephanie Carvin explains how, and what questions Canadians should instead be
military strategy in Syria and Iraq has officially changed. Now what? Here are five
challenges it will need to address going forward.
To call the Canadian Prime Minister a neo-conservative would be to see ideological coherence in his foreign policy, where instead there is none