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3 8 M Q U P F A L L 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S Institute for Research on Public Policy The Art of the State Series Volume 6 September 2016 978-0-88645-207-0 55.95A 55.95A 43.00 paper 6 x 9 850pp maps tables and gures P O L I T I C A L S C I E N C E P U B L I C P O L I C Y r e a n n o u n c i n g Redesigning Canadian Trade Policies for New Global Realities edited by stephen tapp ari van assche and robert wolfe S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Studies in the History of Religion June 2016 978-0-7735-44987 34.95A US 26.99 paper 6 x 9 352pp 15 gures Ebook available B I O G R A P H Y C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y n e w i n pa p e r The Canny Scot Archbishop James Morrison of Antigonish peter ludlow A revealing biography of one of twentieth-century Nova Scotias most prominent religious gures. S P E C I F I C AT I O N S Carleton Library Series June 2016 978-0-7735-44963 34.95A US 26.99 paper 6 x 9 408pp 2 gures Ebook available C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y O R A L H I S T O R Y n e w i n pa p e r The Canadian Oral History Reader edited by kristina r. llewellyn alexander freund and nolan reilly An indispensable collection of state-of-the-art work in oral history by Canadian scholars. In Redesigning Canadian Trade Policies for New Global Realities leading academics government researchers practitioners and stakeholders from Canada and abroad analyze how changes in global commerce technology and shifting economic and geopolitical power affect Canada and what this means for policy. In recent decades global commerce has changed dra- matically. Production processes have fragmented across borders and international trade is about much more than trading nal goods increasingly it requires incorporating imports performing intermediate tasks and services and exchanging know-how as well as the use of foreign invest- ment and foreign afliate sales. The global policy context is also evolving with the rise of emerging Economies and the proliferation of regional trade deals. Twenty-rst- century trade negotiations are quite complex covering numerous policy areas and involving several federal gov- ernment departments and levels of government. Taken together these developments represent new realities for Canadian governments businesses workers and citizens. Applying new perspectives from frontier research on global value chains and rm-level trade theory this vol- ume presents new empirical evidence and explores its pol- icy implications for trade negotiations foreign investment services regulation digital trade and innovation. By com- prehensively reimagining the role of contemporary trade policies Redesigning Canadian Trade Policies for New Global Realities is essential reading for anyone trying to navigate the new global trade context. Stephen Tapp is a research director at the Institute for Research on Public Policy. Ari Van Assche is an associate professor at the Department of International Business at hec Montral. Robert Wolfe is a professor at the School of Policy Studies at Queens University. A paradoxical prelate to many Archbishop James Morri- son was the spiritual head of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Antigonish Nova Scotia from 1912 to 1950. Tradi- tional frugal and aloof he was also the ecclesiastical leader of a progressive program of Catholic social action that became known as the Antigonish Movement. Elevated to bishop after a successful clerical career in Prince Edward Island Morrison guided Catholics in east- ern Nova Scotia through difcult periods of economic de- cline out-migration and war. He was unprepared for the challenges of twentieth-century Canadian society and ini- tially struggled to cope with a dwindling Maritime econ- omy labour unrest and rural depopulation. Determined to maintain the stature of his diocese Morrison cautiously supported the clergy reformers who wanted a program of adult education and economic reform. Peter Ludlow un- ravels the mystery of this gure to show that although Morrison was one of the last powerful and austere Cana- dian Roman Catholic prelates he was also one of the rst to recognize that the Church could offer its adherents more than spiritual guidance. A revisionist account of the foundation and application of the Antigonish Movement The Canny Scot illustrates the important role of the Catholic Church in Nova Scotia. Peter Ludlow is an independent scholar who has published widely on the history of religion in Atlantic Canada. Despite a long and rich tradition of oral history research few are aware of the innovative and groundbreaking work of oral historians in Canada. For this rst primer on the practices within the discipline the editors of The Canadian Oral History Reader have gathered some of the best con- tributions from a diverse eld. Essays survey and explore fundamental and often thorny aspects in oral history methodology interpretation preservation and presentation and advocacy. In plain lan- guage they explain how to conduct research with indige- nous communities navigate difcult relationships with informants and negotiate issues of copyright slander and libel. The authors ask how peoples memories and stories can be used as historical evidence and whether it is ethi- cal to use them at all. Their detailed and compelling case studies draw readers into the thrills and predicaments of recording peoples most intimate experiences and refash- ioning them in transcripts and academic analyses. They also consider how to best present and preserve this invalu- able archive of Canadian memories. Kristina R. Llewellyn is associate professor of social devel- opment studies at Renison University College University of Waterloo. Alexander Freund is professor of history at the University of Winnipeg. Nolan Reilly is professor of history at the University of Winnipeg.