Canadian Constitutional Dilemmas Revisited (Institute of by Denis N. Magnusson, Daniel A. Soberman, William R. Lederman,

By Denis N. Magnusson, Daniel A. Soberman, William R. Lederman, Queen's University

Patrick Monahan (Osgoode corridor) and Francois Chevrette (Montreal) examine Lederman's position in federalism scholarship; Robin Elliott (UBC) rethinks S.96 in response to rights instead of strength; Diana Majury (Carleton) examines equality in a postmodern period; Kathleen Mahoney (Calgary) compares Canadian and American jurisprudence when it comes to pornography, hate propaganda, and freedom of expression; Don Stuart (Queen's) evaluates the results of constitution rights on felony legislation; Darlene Johnson (Ottawa) examines workforce rights as relating to Aboriginal peoples; and Madame Justice Bertha Wilson examines tools of appointment and pluralism. different participants comprise Christine Boyle (UBC), Tom Cromwell (Dalhousie), Jacques Fremont (Montreal), Martha Jackman (Carleton), Wayne MacKay (Dalhousie), Ian Scott (Gowling, Strathy and Henderson), and Lynn Smith (UBC). Canadian Constitutional Dilemmas Revisited contributes invaluable scholarly views for Canadians and others confronted with the duty of redefining political groups and resolving urgent constitutional concerns.

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4-737) Griffiths referred Hilberg to page 19 of Did Six Million Really Die? where Harwood dealt with the Warsaw ghetto uprising: After six months of peaceful evacuation, when only about 60,000 Jews remained in the residential ghetto, the Germans met with an armed rebellion on 18th January, 1943. S. " The terrorists in the Ghetto uprising were also assisted by the Polish Home Army and the PPR -- Polska Partia Robotnicza, the Communist Polish Workers Party. It was under these circumstances of a revolt aided by partisans and communists that the occupying forces, as any army would in a similar situation, moved in to suppress the terrorists, if necessary by destroying the residential area itself.

Some of these camps were mentioned in the war. They were discovered to have existed by Polish underground personnel. One can find them mentioned in the New 43 York Times during the war. So they are not as mysterious as is indicated here. That is not to say that much knowledge existed about these camps, because of the jurisdictional nature -- that is to say, the reporting system from them. Not as many records have survived and, indeed, there have not been many people who survived these camps and, hence, also the testimony is less, and was not systematically gathered before the 1960s when the West German authorities conducted trials.

4 million... And then he decided that he would have to proceed in this number in order to render it into something proper, so he deducted from it various figments of his imagination, numbers that he concocted, and came up with a bottom line, his, not my bottom line, of 896,892. " (4-748, 749) Hilberg indicated that his calculation of the Jewish death toll in the Holocaust was in fact over 5 million. "I have broken it down, particularly in the second edition. I can break it down by cause. I can break it down by locality, and now I could even break it down by time, by year...

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