Chantal Braganza's articles
Vandals smashed windows on Locke Street to protest gentrification — but business owners, community workers, and residents say their actions only stifle meaningful discussions about the changing face of the city
ANALYSIS: We examine four of the most significant changes coming to child care in this province — and how they’ll affect families.
The New York Times and National Geographic have begun to reckon with their historical prejudices — but goodwill gestures must be backed up by institutional change, writes Chantal Braganza.
OPINION: Masculinity is in crisis. Here's why that's not a bad thing, writes Chantal Braganza.
OPINION: Commentators have been focusing on due process in the wake of sexual-misconduct allegations against Canadian politicians. Here’s what they should be focusing on instead, writes Chantal Braganza.
OPINION: Companies that trade in stereotypes of Canadian niceness are often not very nice themselves, writes Chantal Braganza.
OPINION: The author’s comments about 'good feminists' don’t make her a renegade — they put her squarely on the side of the status quo.
Last month the federal government expanded parental leave for all — but it’s middle- and upper-income people who stand to gain the most.
OPINION: The real problem isn't that someone wrote something misguided — it's that our media outlets make it inevitable that this keeps happening.
Pop culture columnist Jesse Wente speaks about the Toronto Blue Jays’ playoff series against Cleveland — whose full team name and logo has long been under scrutiny for perpetuating stereotypes about Indigenous people.
When referring to people, TVO.org capitalizes Aboriginal, Indigenous and Black to recognize these terms as identities, not just adjectives.
A recent CBC News poll suggests that Canadians are more likely than Americans to believe newcomers and minorities need to assimilate. Journalists Andray Domise and Nam Kiwanuka discuss the implications of the poll and what diversity means in this country.
Parents in Durham Region are furious over teachers confiscating unhealthy student lunches, while a top food security expert suggests Canada is well-positioned to take the lead on global warming’s threat to the fishing industry. Click for more in this week’s Food Links.
The United Nations raises antibiotic resistance to a global health-crisis status, while internationally renowned chocolatier Soma shows that craft chocolate isn’t about the money. Click for more in this week’s Food Links.
The Canadian Food Inspection Agency warns about scorpions and spiders in produce, while foreign dairy organizations protest a recently formalized Canadian dairy strategy. Click for more in this week’s Food Links.
How do agricultural employers hire migrant workers? What are they paid? Where do they work? From politics to demographics to policy, here’s an explainer on migrant agricultural labour in Canada today.
If Ontario’s Anti-Racism Directorate is to realize its goals, anti-racism advocates say, it needs to act quickly — and heed the advice of community organizations and government reports that have been repeated for decades.
Nearly a third of Canadians tuned in to the Tragically Hip’s moving final concert in Kingston. But what about the two-thirds who, whether by circumstance or choice, didn’t take part in that goodbye?