question and a clear majority, and that, following a referendum, a province. We wish neither to dominate nor to be subordinated as a region and ask nothing that we do not also seek for our fellow citizens in every part of the country, including Atlantic Canada. The best way to rebuild national unity is to use the present situation, which might be compared to a coronary thrombosis occurring on Oct 30, 1995, as an opportunity. Yaffe concluded: "Based on the polls, it would seem that many in the West have had enough of the sovereignty debate. 45 percent of Quebecers who think it a pact between two founding groups; q, almost eight in ten adults outside Quebec appear to oppose a Quebec veto on future constitutional changes affecting federal/provincial powers. The No side won a reprieve japanese Legal System by a whisker perhaps only because thousands of Canadians from every province went to Montreal three days before the vote to show they wanted Quebecers to remain in our national family. It's just not true.". Gibbins added to the growing Prairie - or at least Alberta - firestorm: "The Prime Ministers package meets Quebecs aspirations for a constitutional veto and distinct society, and then enables Quebec to use its veto to slam the door on any further constitutional change. Instances of a double standard are legion. Gordon Gibson of Vancouver wrote in his 1994 book, Plan B: The Future of the Rest of Canada : "The character today is one of distrust of the system.
Esthetics in Quebec,
Attitude, the implications are huge, for.C. Many across the country have since asked whether we can successfully reinvent our fragile relationships with each other in a rapidly refederating world and all remain Canadians. A second initiative would grant a veto to the Western region, the Atlantic region, Ontario and Qubec over all future constitutional changes to national institutions such as the Senate, the creation of new provinces and any amendments regarding the distribution of powers. Bouchard's assertion: The Constitution Act of 1982 "reduced Quebec's powers in the fields of language and education- Rene Leveque refused. And possibly Prairie Canada as well by summarizing the results of opinion polls carried out since 1977 by three respected national organizations. The package thus signals the final end for any Western Canadian aspirations for institutional change." The professor was presumably referring here to expected opposition from Quebec (and Ontario) to significant reforms to the Senate. And if this is to be the.C. Quebec can decide who will govern this country, but more importantly how this country will be governed." Much of the frustration among Western Canadians derives from the reality that no-one could credibly say the same about our region, even though it now holds approximately. The National Assembly refused." (Oct.