Thursday, October 29, 2009

Exiting the Transfer Payment Game

Almost a 100% of Ontario 25 billion dollar defiit is due to transfer payments -is it time for a change ? PR

In Brief:


There are many ways in which one could design a scheme of easing Ottawa out of the inter-regional transfer and redistribution game.

Ottawa could transfer the GST to the provinces and set the rate within their borders in exchange for an end to Ottawa’s transfers in many areas of social policy.

A debt-for-equalization swap would see Ottawa take over some part of the provincial debt to clean up government balance sheets in provinces with weaker economies, reducing interest payments, and giving them much more room to finance their own activities out of their own revenues.

These reforms would create a situation where one of the major friction points between Ottawa and Quebec—Ottawa’s interference in social policy—would have been largely eliminated, and the incentives for every part of the country to put in place better policies that promote investment, growth, and productivity would have been vastly improved.

Tuesday, October 27, 2009

Albums Activity

5 photos to oct09 fall fun
Oct 26, 2009 4:30:18 AM

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Roosevelt quotes
Appraisals are where you get together with your team leader and agree what an outstanding member of the team you are, how much your contribution has been valued, what massive potential you have and, in recognition of all this, would you mind having your salary halved.

Behind the ostensible government sits enthroned an invisible government owing no allegiance and acknowledging no responsibility to the people.

Big jobs usually go to the men who prove their ability to outgrow small ones.

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Monday, October 26, 2009

Fwd: The End is Nigh - Frontier Online

Food for thought particularly on healthcare



     









October 23, 2009 (EM408)
Pebbles cause avalanches . . .
The End is Nigh


PUBLICATIONS

The End is Nigh
The gloomy end-of-the-world rhetoric of climate change catastrophists is nothing new. With, the permission of one of Australia's top scientists, Ian Plimer, the Frontier Centre excerpts an entertaining historical discussion of, the many "end of, the world" doomsayers who presage, the climate change versions we hear relentlessly today from his best-selling book Heaven and Earth (11 pages)

Proselytizing Five-Year Olds
Proselytizing is defined as an attempt to convert someone from one religion, belief, or opinion to another. It has no place in, the classroom and requires a constant vigilance to ensure open minds and balanced information. Dr. Tim Ball explains how his five-year old grandson was subjected to indoctrination in school-the last place dogma should be inculcated.

Climate Terrorism? World Held to Ransom with Contrived Climate Science
A small group of scientists mostly associated with, the Climatic Research Unit (CRU) at, the University of East Anglia have consciously withheld data and methods to place global progress, development, economies and peoples lives in jeopardy. Senior Fellow Dr. Tim Ball takes on myths propagated by, the climate change industry. Modern Environmentalist.

Global Warming Dismissed as 'Lies'
"Fluctuations in, the earth's temperature have occurred throughout history and can be explained by various factors, such as changes in, the sun", Monckton said. "Politicians motivated by money, power and glory are more than happy to jump on, the global-warming bandwagon." Frontier Centre in, the Media.

Apocalypse No
Powerpoint slides that accompanied Lord Christopher Monckton's Lunch on, the Frontier presentation in Winnipeg, October 8, 2009. Watch these concurrently as you listen to speech audio which can be heard by clicking here .

How Copenhagen Could Cost Canada Most
In fact, as a wealthy and growing net exporter of carbon-intensive products, particularly energy, Canada is looking at a world of different trade obstacles under Copenhagen that almost no other country in, the world faces. Reporter Kevin Libin writes that, the upcoming Copenhagen Treaty carries a high price for Canada under its carbon emissions policies. Worth a look from, the National Post.

How, the Baby Boomers Blew it on Healthcare
Canada is about to be hit by a wave of baby boomer needing health care. Too bad they didn't prepare by saving. Frontier's Mark Milke notes how governments should have long ago introduced medical savings accounts. That they didn't is, the biggest policy screw-up of, the last half-century.

It's Show Time!
Human "rights" commissions are long past being fixable. Barry Cooper explains why they should be shut down. It's show time for Canada's human rights commissions as a Parliamentary committee looks into whether they should be abolished.

Media Release - Getting Rid of Canada's Kangaroo Courts
New Frontier Centre report warns U.S. academics of Canada's injurious record on free speech.

Canada's "Schauprozess"—Show Trials
Canada's Human Rights Commissions are akin to "show trials" that have long existed in other, less free countries and to which Canadians once thought we would always be immune. Dr. Barry Cooper from, the University of Calgary, Cooper advises Americans to learn from Canada's poor example on free speech, and for Canadians to both beware of and ridicule, the "human rights" bodies that are now, the proper object of scorn. Canada's human rights tribunals are not judicially respectable procedures, particularly those conducted under section 13 of, the Canadian Human Rights Act , which deals with "hate speech" or, more accurately, with hurt feelings.

Gay Activists Plus Conservative Pastor: Thank Government for, the Unnatural Pairing
The wrongly-named "human rights" bodies need to be scrapped;, the real courts should deal with claims of discrimination, and not, the fake pretend bodies with their wide-ranging and too-often abused and unchecked powers. Frontier research director Mark Milke reviews Ezra Levant's book: Shakedown: How Our Government is Undermining Democracy in, the Name of Human Rights.

Media Release - Pulling Back, the Curtain
The municipal governments of Regina and Saskatoon report their performances far less often than do other cities cited in this report. As a rule, neither city discloses its performance as extensively as other cities do. There are exceptions as noted and where due. Regina has measured increased numbers for sporting and cultural activities resulting from its online registration option. Saskatoon measured, the increase in fines paid because of its COPE program.

Pulling Back, the Curtain
How well do Regina and Saskatoon stack up on their ability to be transparent in, the services, costs and effectiveness when compared with other Canadian cities? A new Frontier study explains where they miss, the mark but can improve. On transparency measurements, a new Frontier report looks at how well Regina and Saskatoon compare with Kelowna, Prince George and cities in England, Australia and New Zealand.


FRONTIER MEDIA

Frontier Media Appearances

Lord Monckton Debates Global Warming (Roy Green) - October 06, 2009
Lord Christopher Monckton, former advisor to Margaret Thatcher, was interviewed on, the Roy Green Show nationally on, the Corus Radio Network. (October 3, 2009) (12 mins)

Frontier Audio

Apocalypse Cancelled (Lord Christopher Monckton) - October 13, 2009
Lord Christopher Monckton, the former science advisor to Margaret Thatcher, debunks The overheated hype behind global warming at Lunch on, the Frontier, Winnipeg, October 8, 2009. Audio of speech plus questions and answer session (100 minutes).

Frontier Radio Commentary

Expropriation Victory Demonstrates Need For Further Reform - October 16, 2009
Traditionally, expropriation is only allowed for public utilities, such as roads and bridges, but allowing expropriation for economic development gives governments broad powers that can be easily abused. From, the Frontier Centre's weekly radio commentary that runs in 3 prairie provinces.


If you need a thought-provoking, articulate speaker to illuminate today's important issues and explain tomorrow's trends please contact, the Frontier Centre. Centre staff and advisory board members are available to discuss a wide variety of topics important to our community.
For more information contact, the Frontier Centre for Public Policy:


Telephone: (204) 977-5050
Fax: (204) 957-1570
E-mail: newideas@fcpp.org

Bored with old answers to old problems? Help broaden, the debate.

Support Frontier Centre
Did you know that over 11,000 opinion leaders receive this service by email and fax?
The Frontier Centre for Public Policy is an independent public policy think tank whose mission is "to broaden, the debate on our future through public policy research and education and to explore positive changes within our public institutions that support economic growth and opportunity"

FRONTIER CENTRE FOR PUBLIC POLICY



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Sunridge -261 Oakhill Drive, Brantford
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"Building elder peer communities that are cozy,caring and comfortable" -quality 24/7 care

Sunday, October 25, 2009

Saturday, October 24, 2009

Five tax changes to create jobs

"A Clarion Call For Jobs Newt Gingrich and Dan Varroney, 10.21.09, 01:15 PM EDT
Five tax changes that would bring work to America.

Small businesses, which have created 70% of new jobs in America over the last 10 years, have been particularly devastated by this historic recession.
The latest jobs numbers dealt another blow to struggling small businesses: The unemployment rate increased to 9.8%, the highest level in 26 years. This number includes 15.4% of African Americans and 12.7% of Hispanics out of work. If you factor in workers who gave up looking or settled for a part-time job, the unemployment rate is an astounding 17%."


Good food for thought from Forbes - Canada could also benifit from this strategy PR

Wednesday, October 21, 2009

[FAIR Newsletter] DFAIT truth-teller at risk; Advice for Integrity Commissioner; White collar crime

Protecting the public interest

FAIR Newsletter

DFAIT truth-teller at risk; Advice for Integrity Commissioner; White collar crime

Another courageous DFAIT truth-teller at risk?

The Military Police Complaints Commission (MPCC) was formed after the shameful events that took place in Somalia in 1993, when Canadian soldiers taking part in a humanitarian mission beat to death a Somali teenager. A CBC reporter was given altered documents, leading to allegations of a cover-up, and an inquiry that was uncovering serious problems with the leadership of the mission was abruptly cut short by the government.
Now Canada's military, diplomats and politicians are again coming under intense scrutiny, this time regarding Canada's possible complicity in torture in Afghanistan. The MPCC launched an investigation in February 2007 but has encountered numerous roadblocks created by the government and the Justice Department. The government has not handed over a single requested document for over a year, and the Justice Department lawyer is alleged to have intimidated into silence 21 out of 22 public servants subpoenaed by the inquiry – they have refused to testify. The exception is Richard Colvin, a senior diplomat posted in Afghanistan who since May 2006 repeatedly raised serious concerns about the handover of prisoners to Afghan police. His 16-page affidavit was unsealed on October 14.
Now Colvin's testimony is likely to be heard, but his great courage in coming forward surely puts him at serious risk for reprisals. He is  undoubtedly aware of the fate of another DFAIT truth-teller, Joanna Gualtieri, who exposed something much less serious: wasteful extravagance and mismanagement of accommodations for diplomats abroad. In Ms. Gualtieri's case, not only did the department succeed in getting rid of her, but when she sued her bosses for harassment, Justice Department lawyers stepped in, dreaming up more than 10,500 questions to put to her. Incredibly, her case is now in its twelfth year with no end in sight.
We will be following Richard Colvin's case and watching closely for any indications of reprisals.
Read more about Richard Colvin...  and Joanna Gualtieri...

Advice to the Integrity Commissioner

This week's Hill Times contains a full-page article by David Hutton and David Kilgour, that offers guidance to the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner, Christiane Ouimet. FAIR proposes five steps that the Commissioner should take immediately to help restore the credibility and relevance of her office.
Read full text of article...

White collar crime: a problem not just for Quebec but for Canada

A Quebec whistleblower claims that 80% of govenment road contracts are controlled by the mafia, while costs are 35% higher than the rest of the country. Commenting on these allegations, Antonio Nicaso, an expert in organized crime, observes that no Canadian government has ever shown a desire to look into "this grey area where criminals, politicians and businessmen get together for different reasons... I don't think in Canada there is political will or commitment to fight organized crime," Nicaso said.
Read articles about white collar crime...  and organized crime...
David Hutton
Executive Director
http://fairwhistleblower.ca/simplenews/statistics/click?nid=302&mail=holcrest@worldchat.com&url=http://fairwhistleblower.ca



Federal Accountability Initiative for Reform (FAIR) promotes integrity and accountability within government by empowering employees to speak out without fear of reprisal when they encounter wrongdoing. Our aim is to support legislation and management practices that will provide effective protection for whistleblowers and hence occupational free speech in the workplace. FAIR is a registered Canadian charity.

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Tuesday, October 20, 2009

Fwd: Don't Bail Out Equalization: Premiers Demanding $2 billion Annual Top Up




Monday, October 19, 2009
 

Equalization Bailout Looming?
Reject $2 Billion A Year Demand By Premiers


You are receiving this FREE commentary from the Federal division of the Canadian Taxpayers Federation (CTF) because you have received CTF news releases and commentaries in the past.  An edited version of this commentry appears in toda's National Post.
 
If you wish to unsubscribe, please use the link at the bottom of this e-mail.
 

Next year federal Equalization payments to the provinces are expected to decline anywhere from 10 to 15 per cent.  As a result, some premiers are demanding the program get a giant bailout. The Harper government should reject these expensive demands.  
 
Specifically, some premiers are seeking a guaranteed floor on equalization payments at their current levels. Doing so would commit the federal treasury – the taxpayer – to spending a minimum of $14.8 billion each year on Equalization, regardless of how provincial economies perform. 
 
Given that payments are projected to fall between 10 and 15 per cent, an Equalization bail out would require the Harper government to top up the program between $1.5 and $2.2 billion a year. This money, unbudgeted, of course, would have to be funded through assuming more debt, taking $2 billion a year from other programs or raising taxes. None of these is a wise choice.  
 
Of course, rejecting these demands will be politically difficult for the Quebec-seat-starved Conservative government, given that over 56 per cent of all Equalization money goes to Quebec.    
Equalization payments are projected to decline because payments are based on a complicated formula driven in part by the provincial government revenues of strong provincial economies. So, when the economies of former powerhouses like Alberta and Ontario falter, so too do Equalization payments.  
 
The bottom line is that the federal government is already running a deficit projected to be $56 billion this year and $34 billion next year. In five years over $170 billion more will be added to the federal debt. Over the next four years, an Equalization bailout would add another $8 billion to this figure. The first step on the path to reversing this debt trend is to say 'no' to new requests for funds.  
 
Equalization isn't like most other program. Its costs, payments, are designed to fluctuate based on relative performance of the provinces. When large strong provinces do well economically, payments rise. And rise they have. Payments have grown from a total of $8.6 billion in 2003-04 to today's high of $14.8 billion – a 72 per cent increase in six years. Equally, when large strong provinces don't do well economically, payments should decline.  
 
Despite premiers knowing this fact, recipient provinces have refused to prepare for a decline in payments. As a result they are begging the federal government to bail out the program. Taxpayers should not reward this poor planning by running up more federal debt.   This new demand to keep Equalization payments at these all-time high levels may either pit east against west or may cost taxpayers even more.
 
British Columbia, Alberta and Saskatchewan don't receive Equalization payments. Their premiers either will band together to oppose this program bailout or they will trade their acquiescence to a guaranteed floor on payments for some other expensive sop.  
 
They reasonably could argue that a federal bailout would siphon even more federal general revenues east, especially to Quebec. In essence western taxpayers would further subsidize a $7-a-day daycare program in Quebec, for example. Western premiers will want this stopped or will demand 'their fair share' in exchange.  
 
In turn, Quebec will be demanding that payments be guaranteed not to dip below their current $8.4 billion, which has grown from $4.1 billion in 2003-04.
 
With the Harper government craving more seats in Quebec saying 'no' to this demand will be difficult. However, no one every said that leadership, or the road to economic recovery would be easy. For the sake of taxpayers, the first step is saying 'no' to an Equalization bailout.  
 
 — 30 —
 
For further information:
 
Please contact Kevin Gaudet, Federal Director, Canadian Taxpayers Federation:
1-613-234-6554 or (416) 725-0501 (cell).
 
 

'Let's Talk Taxes' is a free commentary provided every two weeks to media outlets and opinion leaders by the Canadian Taxpayers Federation (CTF).  The CTF is Canada's leading non-partisan citizens' advocacy group fighting for lower taxes, less waste and accountable government.  Founded in 1990, the CTF has 68,000 supporters and 7 offices across Canada.  The CTF is funded by free-will, non tax-receiptable contributions. 

 

 

Permission is freely granted to reprint or broadcast this material with appropriate attribution to the CTF and author. 
 

Contact: Suite 1140 - 2255 B Queen St. East, Toronto, Ontario, M4E 1G3
 
 


This message was sent from CTF-Kevin Gaudet to backtoeden.ontario@gmail.com. It was sent from: Canadian Taxpayers Federation, 105 - 438 Victoria Ave E., Regina, SK S4N 0N7, Canada. You can modify/update your subscription via the link below.

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Brant-Knights of Columbus

Siegfried has sent you a link to a blog:



pass it on and comment please



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Saturday, October 17, 2009

more rules with less funding

"Meanwhile, the government has increased its expectations of CASs, adding dozens of standards and directives on everything from how to investigate to how often children in care meet with staff.
'The ministry is not funding us at a level to meet the standards,' Stephens said."


Why not fund it with the e-health fiascoe money -discusted Pr

Q-jumpers-The Health Myth Busters: Incompetence at any level is sickening

Q-jumpers-The Health Myth Busters: Incompetence at any level is sickening The FEDS have e-health crisis too !

Tuesday, October 13, 2009

Sunridge – Back to Eden - A Personal Care Option..

SunridgeA Back to Eden lifestyle

Brantford, Ontario




A touch of heaven on earth-We believe in the


"4 C's of excellent care


Community of peers-Cozy, Caring, Comfortable


A private exclusive retirement estate community with a 20 year 24/7 care tradition

The Sunridge Personal Care Community is located in beautiful Brantford, Ontario. Our personal care facility combines the convenience and care seniors need with the independence and self dignity they cherish.

Sunridge is a personal care retirement community designed to provide independent living through level 5 care. Our private or shared epc-units are available for rent on a month-to-month basis, with no leases or buy-in fees. The monthly rent includes a wide variety of amenities and services.

To assure outstanding service to all of our residents, a personalized care plan is created for each one. Because this care plan focuses on the needs and preferences of the specific individual, the resident pays only for the services that he or she needs.

Photo Gallery:

Click the photos for a better view. If you like what you see, call (519) 754-0018 to schedule a personal tour and complimentary meal.

Exterior Features:









Sunridge Estate Manor




Back to Eden grounds




cozy,caring,comfortabe



Excellent 24/7 friendly care


Community Features: Small, intimate, customized personal care ……. a special healing place .......with a Back to Eden philosophy and in a natural environment that is non-institutional and that offers self dignity and creative expression to its client participants.

Amenities

Among the many amenities, you will find gracefully designed common areas and beautifully landscaped grounds to enjoy when friends or family visit. Our elegant dining room serves three delicious, natural home prepared meals each day.

Community Amenities:

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  • Private family dining room
  • TV lounge
  • Activity room
  • Library
  • Outdoor patios with seating
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  • Emergency call system
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In addition to our basic services, you can choose from a variety of personal services according to your individual needs and preferences. In this way, a personal care plan is created with resident, family, and staff input. Because it focuses exclusively on your needs and preferences, you only pay for services you require. Examples of personal services include:


  • Management of health conditions such as high blood pressure, Diabetes, and Parkinson's
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Friday, October 09, 2009

Fwd: Let's Get Fiscal with Budgetball!

After the Ontario auditors report everyone should be motivated to play budgetball. What could you have done with a Billion dollars in mispent health care money ? Anyone want to play?



Friday, 09 October, 2009
 

Let's Get Fiscal with Budgetball!


You are receiving this FREE commentary from the Federal division of the Canadian Taxpayers Federation (CTF) because you have received CTF news releases and commentaries in the past. 
 
If you wish to unsubscribe, please use the link at the bottom of this e-mail.
 

In the United States there is a new game growing in popularity that combines financial learning and physical exercise. It is called Budgetball. Given the state of our federal and provincial finances, it is time Budgetball came to Canada.
 
Budget Ball. It is more than just a mental game. It is a way to learn how to manage money. Budgetball is an active sport of quick passes, tough defense, and bold comebacks designed to increase awareness of the national debt and reward strategic thinking and collaborative problem-solving around the issues of fiscal responsibility.  
 
The game is played between two teams of 6 to 10 people on an area roughly the size of a basketball court. In order to win, players must use compromise and persuasion to achieve a consensus about debt and savings. During a game, teams score points by passing the ball to a player in the end zone, while strategically managing their Budgetbucks. Budgetbucks may be borrowed, earned or spent by taking advantages such as an extra offensive player or by taking team sacrifices such as wearing oven mitts during play. To win, a team must creatively and responsibly use debt and savings to gain sufficient advantage over their opponents and score more points.
 
Financial literacy may sound boring but it is an important topic that our federal Finance Minister has chosen to work on – trying to help improve knowledge levels on financial issues. In Budget 2009 he announced that he would establish measures to help consumers of financial products, including launching a task force on financial literacy. The Task Force on Financial Literacy will make recommendations on improving the coordination of financial literacy efforts, outlining a national strategy.  
 
Financial literacy is an important life skill. Canadians make financial decisions throughout their lives, many of which involve significant risks and rewards. Improving financial literacy helps consumers act knowledgeably and with confidence in managing their personal financial affairs. Informed consumer decision-making, in turn, contributes to the maintenance of a well-functioning and stable financial system and a stronger economy.
 
Simply put, the better one learns to manage one's own finances the better the economy can work as a whole. When people don't do a good job of managing their own finances it can have dire consequences. Look at the recent financial meltdown in the U.S., for example.
 
One of the large and underreported drivers of the recession in Canada, and especially in the United States, is the large amount of debt taken on by individuals. With stronger financial literacy people would likely assume less risky and less total debt than they have in the past decades. As well, people would better understand the impacts of large government deficits and growing debt loads.  
 
Reversing the trend of growing debt is important. There are numerous initiatives currently underway to improve financial literacy in Canada. All levels of government and many private sector and non-profit organizations are supporting financial education. For example, there are in-school education programs in certain provinces and budget counseling provided by many volunteer organizations.  
 
In typical government fashion the federal Task Force will conduct consultations and meet with experts in order to develop recommendations and to issue a report in the fall of 2010.  
 
In stark contrast to this government approach, Budget Ball is gaining popularity in the United States. It is being championed by a coalition of not-for-profits groups led by the National Academy of Public Administration. There have been tournaments played on university and college campuses across the country. Even Las Vegas junior high school teachers have held a tournament to increase their financial literacy.
 
By playing Budget Ball students gain financial knowledge while playing a sport. Minister Flaherty should add 'getting fiscal' into his financial literacy plan.
 
 — 30 —
 
For further information:
 
Please contact Kevin Gaudet, Federal Director, Canadian Taxpayers Federation:
1-877-267-3218 or (416) 725-0501 (cell).
 
 

'Let's Talk Taxes' is a free commentary provided every two weeks to media outlets and opinion leaders by the Canadian Taxpayers Federation (CTF).  The CTF is Canada's leading non-partisan citizens' advocacy group fighting for lower taxes, less waste and accountable government.  Founded in 1990, the CTF has 68,000 supporters and 7 offices across Canada.  The CTF is funded by free-will, non tax-receiptable contributions. 

 

 

Permission is freely granted to reprint or broadcast this material with appropriate attribution to the CTF and author. 
 

Contact: Suite 1140 - 2255 B Queen St. East, Toronto, Ontario, M4E 1G3
 
 


This message was sent from CTF-Kevin Gaudet to backtoeden.ontario@gmail.com. It was sent from: Canadian Taxpayers Federation, 105 - 438 Victoria Ave E., Regina, SK S4N 0N7, Canada. You can modify/update your subscription via the link below.

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Manage your subscription  



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Back to Eden communities
Sunridge -261 Oakhill Drive, Brantford
New Beginnings -23 Richards Ridgetown

backtoeden.ontario@gmail.com
www.backtoeden.bravehost.com
"Building elder peer communities that are cozy,caring and comfortable" -quality 24/7 care