Danforth Corporation Entered Into A Written Employment Agreement With Eva
Organized in collaboration with the Department of Social Justice Education, Ontario Institute for Studies in Education (OISE), University of Toronto My understanding of "reading ethics" is more in John Keats` "chameleon poet" than in his "virtuous philosopher." Based on my reaction to the American "torture memos" (after 11/11), I explore what an ethics of reading might mean and what is specific to literary teaching. I then follow the idea through the concept of a literary "character": how we learned to reach fictional people, why we want and need them, and what kind of ethical investment they offer readers. Among a number of examples, Proust`s will be decisive. This lecture (in French) focuses on a double conundrum: the unique historical evolution that leads to a "French police style" characterized by its aggressive style in racialized communities, and the extreme caution of French police studies when it comes to integrating postcolonial analyses and colonial past into their analytical frameworks. The first to highlight the excesses of colonial heritage were activists. This could explain why studies formulated on "internal colonialism" as well as those that emphasize continuities with police practices in colonial situations have been underestimated. We will discuss automated decision systems (WMD) used by police services, with a particular focus on RCMP`s Wide Awake project. The surveillance program, without a data protection impact assessment, has attracted little media attention, despite the frightening precedent it sets for data protection rights in Canada. In June 2017, rcmp purchased and launched a social media monitoring program specifically for Black Lives Matter activists in Vancouver, BC. Our discussion will highlight some of the key features of the project and unpack a number of questions, including: was there a goal for collecting data on blm activists? Has the data been passed on to other databases and third parties, for example? B to the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS) database? And was this data used to train WMDs? We will show how mass surveillance programs can reinforce discriminatory and violent police behaviour if data collection mechanisms and STANDARDS are not controlled and uncontrolled.
Participants will discuss their recent research and reports on these issues, with a focus on the Syrian context. The panel will also serve as the launch of an SSHRC-funded project, The War is Just a Click Away, which includes journalism and expert commentary published by OpenCanada.org. People often know what to do, but they also feel tempted to do the wrong thing: cheat our taxes or spouses, lie to avoid trouble, or skip a promise. What is the impact of these struggles with temptation on our moral judgments? In this article, I defend the blatant thesis that, without special circumstances, there is no right to judicial procedure. . . .