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Each year, the Canadian Commission for UNESCO publishes its Report on Activities. Its purpose is to report on the progress of its various accomplishments. It takes stock of the partnerships, commitments and different priorities put forward during the year.
Leading up to the adoption of the United Nations 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, several global cultural networks campaigned under the banner “The Future We Want Includes Culture” for the inclusion of one specific goal devoted to culture, or for the integration of cultural aspects across the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).
IP rights are often presented as a contentious issue in the development discourse. Some view strong IP rights as an obstacle to domestic development by creating barriers to the use of intangible resources on favourable terms. Others view IP rights as a means to foster growth in domestic industries, encourage innovation and protect foreign firms in high-infringement jurisdictions.
We wanted a serious rethink about what government is, what it should do, and how it should work. Radical Visions of Future Government is the culmination of that work, presenting 17 visions of the future of government. The collection features essays, provocations, thought experiments, fiction, speculative design and original art, with each one asking the reader to consider the implications of an idea about something fundamentally different in the future.
The Canada Council for the Arts issues an Annual Report that details its activities and work towards its strategic plan commitments. The Report touches on the Council’s major accomplishments and initiatives, as well as the contributions of artists and organizations that bring these accomplishments to life. The Annual Report affirms the importance, necessity and impact of public arts funding for Canadians.
What is the cultural life of children and young people in the Nordic countries when children and young people decide for themselves? What are the driving forces of children and young people in creation processes and how can we understand the cultural expressions in a larger context? These questions are the starting point in a new anthology from Cultural Analysis Nordic where 19 researchers present their research on children's and young people's leisure culture in the Nordic countries.