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Feb 26, Luncheon Speaker Series – Canada’s “Illusory Foreign Policy”: How Canada Addresses the World, One Gesture at a Time
February 26, 2019 @ 12:00 pm - 2:00 pm$5 – $30.00
Group of 78 Luncheon Speaker Series
Canada’s “Illusory Foreign Policy”: How Canada Addresses the World, One Gesture at a Time (PDF)
|Tuesday, February 26, 2019
| Palais Imperial Restaurant,
311- 313 Dalhousie St., Ottawa
$30 for luncheon and presentation (12:00 p.m.)
$5 for presentation only (arrive 12:45 p.m. Coffee and tea will be available)
RESERVATIONS: Group78@group78.org 613-565-9449 ext. 22 by Friday, February 22, 2019
Late registrations are welcome for presentation only.
1) Interac e-transfer: direct deposit payment to firstname.lastname@example.org, please include a note with registrants info.
2) e-mail RSVP (cheque, cash, credit at the door):
*Individuals who do not cancel their reservations at least 24 hours before the luncheon will be billed $30.
Andrew Cohen is an author, columnist, broadcaster, and professor of journalism at Carleton University. He teaches courses on Canada and the United States, Canada and the World, and analytical writing.
In a career of 40 years, he has written for The Globe and Mail, The New York Times, Foreign Affairs, United Press International, Time, CNN.com, and The Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, among other publications.
He has won two National Newspaper Awards and three National Magazine Awards and been awarded the Queen’s Jubilee Medal. He writes a weekly column for The Ottawa Citizen and appears as a commentator on CTV News Channel on U.S. politics.
His seven books cover subjects ranging from Canada’s constitutional politics to national character to Arctic exploration. His study of Canadian foreign policy — While Canada Slept: How We Lost Our Place in the World — was a finalist for the Governor General’s Literary Award for Non-Fiction.
A native of Montreal, Professor Cohen went to McGill University, Carleton University and the University of Cambridge. He has degrees in political science, journalism and international relations.
He was correspondent and columnist for The Globe and Mail in Washington, where he recently returned as a Fulbright Scholar at the Woodrow Wilson International Center.