Connect with us

Anglais

How a high school brawl exposed an ugly divide on Manitoulin Island

admin

Published

on


MANITOULIN ISLAND, ONT.—Before the brawl, there was a breakup. It was typical teenage drama; a boy and girl had parted ways and feelings were hurt. Then one person accused the other of having herpes and soon, ugly rumours of an STD outbreak were spreading through the school and across social media.

Over the next week, tensions mounted at Manitoulin Secondary School (MSS) and on Sept. 14, they suddenly exploded into a massive lunchtime brawl. Snippets of the violence were captured in videos shared on Snapchat: boys punching girls and girls punching boys; kids being pushed or thrown to the ground; a teenager violently slammed into a parked car.

Avery Byce, a Grade 12 student at Manitoulin Secondary School, believes that issues of racism and bullying need to be addressed at her high school. As a member of the school's student senate, she is now pushing for change.
Avery Byce, a Grade 12 student at Manitoulin Secondary School, believes that issues of racism and bullying need to be addressed at her high school. As a member of the school’s student senate, she is now pushing for change.  (JENNIFER YANG / TORONTO STAR)

The clash lasted for an hour, with as many as 50 students either gawking at the violence or jumping into the fray. Nobody was seriously injured but the brawl left a slew of criminal charges in its wake and exposed deeper divisions that lurk beneath the friendly face of this small island community.

Residents have largely split into two perspectives. For some, this was just a typical case of high school melodrama that spiralled out of control. But others say the fight and its aftermath are symptomatic of a bigger problem that can’t be ignored: anti-Indigenous racism.

Manitoulin Island — a scenic community of 13,255 people located two hours southwest of Sudbury — is a wedge of land bisecting Lake Huron and Georgian Bay. It is considered a sacred place by First Nations people surrounding the Great Lakes. An 1862 treaty opened Manitoulin to white settlement, and self-identified Aboriginal people now make up 41 per cent of islanders who responded to the latest census. At MSS, the island’s only public high school, 30 per cent of students are Indigenous.

TOP STORIES. IN YOUR INBOX: For the day’s top news from the Star’s award-winning journalists, sign up for our daily headlines newsletter.

In the eyes of Manitoulin’s First Nations leadership, there were blatant racial overtones to the brawl and the way it was handled by the school and police. They say racism may not have caused the fight but it was the accelerant that ignited an ordinary teenage dispute into a racially charged battle royale — one that now demands an appropriate response from the people entrusted with their children’s education.

For MSS parent Lisa Lanktree, a white woman with adopted children from Wasauksing First Nation, the brawl is a wake-up call — not just for school officials but policy-makers everywhere, from the local Rainbow District School Board to the Ontario legislature.

She says the brawl underscores the stark need for the updated sex-ed and Indigenous curriculums recently cancelled by the provincial government — education that would be particularly impactful in northern schools like MSS, which have limited access to sexual health resources and large Indigenous populations.

“The beginning of the fight started over children having a lack of knowledge about STDs (sexually transmitted diseases) and sex and how to have relationships,” Lanktree said. “But the further escalation was due to a lack of understanding between two different cultures and race tensions.

“For it to go from this little fight to this explosion — it’s like there was so much tension already existing. That escalation is a symptom that something needs to be addressed.”


On Sept 14, a flurry of text messages began to light up Linda Debassige’s phone. “Chief, there’s a big fight here!” “Will you come find out what’s going on?”

Debassige is the 36-year-old chief of M’Chigeeng First Nation and the texts were streaming in from students at MSS, a school located on a parcel of land that belongs to a township called Billings but sits on traditional M’Chigeeng territory. Alarmed, she immediately drove one kilometre down the road to MSS, where she discovered the school in chaos.

After a few days investigating what happened, Debassige sat down and typed a sharply worded press release. “M’Chigeeng First Nation has learned that this situation originated between two non-Indigenous students from Little Current and later escalated to involve youth members of M’Chigeeng and other First Nation members in a very demoralizing and demeaning way,” she wrote.

“The M’Chigeeng Chief and Council is concerned that this incident is an indicator of a deeper, more disturbing reality, which is underlying racism that has now reared its ugly head yet again.”

Several students who spoke to the Star confirmed that the initial breakup drama had nothing to do with First Nations students. But when rumours of a herpes outbreak began to circulate, fingers started pointing at Indigenous kids, especially those from M’Chigeeng.

Pierre Debassige is a Grade 12 student at Manitoulin Secondary School and chief of the school's Three Fires Student Confederacy. He says racism played a role in escalating a student brawl that occurred on Sept. 14.
Pierre Debassige is a Grade 12 student at Manitoulin Secondary School and chief of the school’s Three Fires Student Confederacy. He says racism played a role in escalating a student brawl that occurred on Sept. 14.

“People started saying all First Nations have herpes,” according to Debassige’s 17-year-old son, Pierre, a Grade 12 student at MSS. “Like everybody else, we don’t like being accused of things. And I guess some kids just reacted wrong.”

One girl said students started calling out the word “herpes” as they passed her and other M’Chigeeng kids in the hallway and the situation was so upsetting that she failed a math test. This girl, who was charged after the fight and can’t be named under the Youth Criminal Justice Act, alleges she reported the bullying to school staff but “they did nothing about it.”

When reached by the Star, both the school principal and district board said they were declining interview requests “out of respect for the First Nations communities.” According to a spokesperson, the board is meeting with communities in the upcoming weeks and is “committed to working together to move forward in a positive way.”

On the day of the fight, a crowd gathered on the “happy trail,” a forested garbage-strewn path near the school where students like to smoke. According to witnesses, the teens formed into two rows — one that was mostly Indigenous and one that mostly wasn’t — and began hurling racial insults like “you dirty Indian” and “you white trash.”

“A lot of people were referring to it at the time as ‘cowboys versus Indians,’ ” said Pierre Debassige.

Nobody seems to know who threw the first punch but he said the brawl lasted for roughly an hour, subsiding only when police showed up. One adult who tried to break up the fight, reportedly a school staffer, was captured on video shouting at a boy who threw a large stick — a scene that outraged many on social media, where they accused the adult of calling the boy “brown trash.”

(The video has been viewed by the Star and while the word “trash” is audible, he does not appear to say the word “brown” though his exact words are difficult to hear. School principal Jamie Mohamed did not respond to emailed questions about this incident.)

Concerns of racism further intensified when the Ontario Provincial Police announced initial charges, including assault and uttering threats, against six people — five youth and a 38-year-old woman. Two, including the woman, are related to the girl who allegedly complained to the school about being bullied. All are from M’Chigeeng.

“It’s always the First Nations kids that get charged,” said one MSS parent from M’Chigeeng, who cannot be named because her son, a minor, was charged. “They let this slide for so long and nobody came to help the students. I just feel like our students were backed into a corner.”

Speaking to the Star on Sept. 20, OPP Const. Marie Ford said the only reason these people were the first to be charged is because other suspects — some of them non-Indigenous — couldn’t be arrested until they were located or contacted by police. The OPP has since laid charges against four more youth and a 20-year-old, three of whom live in First Nations communities and two who come from predominantly white townships. No more charges are anticipated, Ford said.

Linda Debassige is upset to see mostly Indigenous people charged when online videos depict plenty of non-Indigenous kids engaged in the violence. The way this was handled, she says, is a “blatant attempt to shift the blame on Indigenous people yet again.”

Others have pushed back against the notion that racism played a role in the fight, or persists at MSS. “While the pundits of social media were quick to spin the incident as racially motivated, there is little evidence from what has so far been revealed that this is in fact the case,” said an editorial in the Manitoulin Expositor.

“Manitoulin Island has largely been something of a poster child for reconciliation and good relations between communities,” the editorial later continued. “This is something that many Islanders, particularly those of previous generations, have taken great pride in.”

On a recent October day, several students who spoke to the Star, some of whom identify as Indigenous, agreed the racism angle was overblown. Many pointed to friendships or romantic relationships between Indigenous and non-Indigenous classmates as proof of racial harmony amongst the 428 students who attend MSS. One parent, who asked not to be named out of fear of retaliation against her children, felt the fight was more of a “territorial” dispute between kids from M’Chigeeng and Little Current, which is predominantly white.

But for Pierre Debassige, chief of the school’s Indigenous student confederacy, racism is “alive and well” at MSS. He recalls how during his first week of school, a student complained about Indigenous people not paying taxes. When he grew his hair longer, he was teased for looking like a “squaw,” an offensive term for Indigenous women.

Avery Byce, a Grade 12 student at Manitoulin Secondary School, believes that issues of racism and bullying need to be addressed at her high school. As a member of the school's student senate, she is now pushing for change.
Avery Byce, a Grade 12 student at Manitoulin Secondary School, believes that issues of racism and bullying need to be addressed at her high school. As a member of the school’s student senate, she is now pushing for change.

Avery Byce, a Grade 12 student and member of the student senate, believes important issues are being ignored.

“We push it under the rug, all of the negative things that have happened here, like the racism and bullying,” says Byce, who has Indigenous heritage. “With the fight, it was like having all of those feelings bottled up and then exploding like a time bomb.”

Many parents from M’Chigeeng say racism is a long-standing problem at MSS, stretching back to when they attended the school, which was opened in 1969. Linda Debassige says she experienced it when she attended high school and band manager Sam Manitowabi still remembers bathroom graffiti in the 1980s claiming “Indians are fags.”

Patsy Noakes, a band member who lives off the reserve, says all four of her kids who attended MSS experienced anti-Indigenous discrimination.

Her youngest daughter, Nekiiyaa, left the school after a painful incident in 2015, when she overheard a secretary complaining about “those damn Native kids.” She says she condemned the statement on Facebook and school officials told her they would look into it, but nothing ever came of it.

Meanwhile, students started to harass her for coming forward, even accusing her of lying. She eventually left MSS and enrolled at Kenjgewin Teg, a learning institute on Manitoulin that emphasizes a First Nations approach to education.

“I didn’t feel welcome at that school no more,” said Nekiiyaa, now 20.

Advocates say dropout rates are a pervasive problem for First Nations kids, especially those who live on reserve. According to recent Rainbow school board statistics, only 33 per cent of Indigenous students who live on reserve graduated from high school in its catchment area, compared to 72 per cent of students overall.

At Kenjgewin Teg, which has one classroom dedicated to high school students who struggle in other educational settings, about 75 per cent of the 30 seats are occupied by teenagers who’ve left MSS, according to executive director Stephanie Roy.

The 11 First Nations that send kids to Rainbow District schools are represented by Indigenous trustee Grace Fox. She did not respond to interview requests but during a peaceful rally from M’Chigeeng to MSS shortly after the brawl, she expressed frustrations over the systemic challenges.

“It has been quite difficult to be Anishinaabekwe within this corporation,” she said. “You want Anishinaabe students to succeed, you want them to graduate, you want them to practise their language, their culture, in a setting such as this.

“I literally cry when I go to graduations, when I go to awards nights (and) see the absence of First Nations students at these functions.”

Manitowabi, whose daughter now attends MSS, worries that anti-Indigenous sentiment may have actually worsened compared to when he was in high school, ironically because of the increased attention paid to Indigenous issues in recent years. “More people are becoming aware of Aboriginal treaty rights and inherent rights and freedoms,” he says. “The mainstream (white communities) may feel that they’re not being treated as fairly anymore.”

MSS currently offers 10 courses on Indigenous history and culture, along with two programs in partnership with Kenjgewin Teg.

While several Indigenous students at MSS said they wanted more Indigenous content in classrooms, this sentiment was not shared by a group of students who spoke to the Star on a recent Tuesday. While smoking cigarettes at the happy trail, these students, who were mostly non-Indigenous, complained they were learning “too much” about Indigenous issues.

“Year after year, we’re hearing the same thing about residential schools,” one said. “It’s like, I get it. But it’s not the worst thing to have happened to anyone.”

“Why does every book I read have to do with natives?” asked another. “I might as well be going to Ojibwe class.”

These students felt the racism angle of the brawl was overblown. They said Indigenous communities were exploiting the incident for media attention because “M’Chigeeng’s got nothing going for it.” They also stated as fact that M’Chigeeng students were the source of the herpes outbreak, while arguing it wasn’t racist to point this out.

But how did they know there was actually a herpes outbreak? “We just know,” said one student, who also said he didn’t want to drink from water fountains for fear of catching herpes. (In reality, experts say, the chances of contracting herpes from a water fountain are highly unlikely.)

Linda Debassige sees a lack of understanding over how racism can be manifested. Just because kids of different races mingle or date each other doesn’t mean anti-Indigenous attitudes no longer lurk beneath the surface. She questions why students were so quick to believe M’Chigeeng kids were the source of a herpes outbreak, which may not even have been real.

“It shows and demonstrates the normalization of the old adage of Indians being ‘dirty,’ ” she said.

Debassige agrees this painful incident demonstrates a need for better sexual health education at MSS. The updated curriculum, repealed by the provincial government this summer, would have contained updated information on STDs, as well as information about consent, social media and LGBTQ issues.

She and other advocates also feel strongly that students need more, not less, education on Indigenous culture and history. A revised Indigenous curriculum grounded in truth and reconciliation, which was cancelled by the province, would be particularly helpful in bringing peace to a school like MSS, says Roy.

“I think had that curriculum been in place 10 years ago, the racial undertones would not have resulted. All it would have been is an altercation,” Roy said.

For Debassige, a first and crucial step for Manitoulin Island is to acknowledge and confront systemic racism, something she believes the school and board have yet to do. In a television interview after the brawl, the principal of MSS was asked whether he believed racism was an issue at the school; he responded no. The next day, the school held an “anti-racism assembly,” but many students felt it was superficial and unhelpful.

“There are blatant denials of the actual realities, and an attempt to push the issue once again under the rug so that it doesn’t have to be addressed,” Debassige says. “Racism is a disgusting topic to talk about. But until you talk about it, you can’t create results.”

Jennifer Yang is a Toronto-based reporter covering identity and inequality. Follow her on Twitter: @jyangstar



Source link

قالب وردپرس

Anglais

These US entities partnered with the Wuhan Institute of Virology — time for a criminal investigation?

admin

Published

on

By

(Natural News) The Wuhan Institute of Virology from which the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) is believed to have “escaped” has a number of questionable partnerships that are worth looking into in light of the pandemic.

Most of them are universities, including the University of Alabama, the University of North Texas, and Harvard University. There is also the EcoHealth Alliance, the National Institutes of Health (NIH), and the National Wildlife Federation.

While the relationships between these entities and the Wuhan Institute of Virology may be completely innocent, there is no way to really say for sure without a proper investigation. And this is exactly what Secretary of State Mike Pompeo is calling for, as is the nation of Australia.

Pompeo and the folks down under, along with millions of Americans, would really like to know the true origins of the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19). An increasing number of people simply are not buying the narrative that the novel virus originated in bat soup at a Chinese wet market, and this even includes mainstream media outlets like Fox News.

The only way to really determine what was going on at the Wuhan Institute of Virology, and who else might have been involved. is to open the place up for an international investigation. But communist China is against this, of course, accusing Australia of “petty tricks” and collusion with the United States.

“Overnight, I saw comments from the Chinese Foreign Ministry talking about a course of activity with respect to Australia who had the temerity to ask for investigation,” Pompeo is quoted as saying in response to China’s aggression against a proposed investigation.

“Who in the world wouldn’t want an investigation of how this happened to the world?” he added.

As the U.S. aims to get back on track economically speaking, Pompeo believes that now is the time to hold communist China, the Wuhan Institute of Virology, and whoever else may have been involved accountable for unleashing this pandemic on the world.

“Not only American wealth, but the global economy’s devastation as a result of this virus,” Pompeo further stated. “There will be a time for this. We will get that timing right.”

Continue Reading

Anglais

New U.S. analysis finds that lab in Wuhan, China was “most likely” origin of coronavirus release

admin

Published

on

By

(Natural News) While American Leftists and most of the Democrat Party continue to serve as apologists for the Chinese Communist regime over its role in creating and then perpetuating the coronavirus pandemic, a new U.S. government analysis concludes that COVID-19 “most likely” escaped from a lab near Wuhan city.

The Washington Times reports that the analysis cataloged evidence linking the outbreak to the Wuhan lab and has found that other explanations for the origins of the virus are not as credible.

The paper reported:

The document, compiled from open sources and not a finished product, says there is no smoking gun to blame the virus on either the Wuhan Institute of Virology or the Wuhan branch of the Chinese Center for Disease Control and Prevention, both located in the city where the first outbreaks were reported.

However, “there is circumstantial evidence to suggest such may be the case,” the paper says.

“All other possible places of the virus’ origin have been proven to be highly unlikely,” said the report, a copy of which was obtained by the Times.

ChiCom officials have claimed that the virus’ origin is unknown. However, Beijing initially stated that coronavirus came from animals at a “wet market” in Wuhan where exotic meats are butchered and sold in disgusting conditions.

Chinese officials claim that COVID-19 went from bats to animals sold in the market last year, then infected humans.

U.S. intelligence officials have increasingly dismissed that explanation, however, as attention has begun to focus on evidence suggesting that Chinese medical researchers were working with coronavirus in the country’s only Level 4 facility, which is in Wuhan.

U.S. Army Gen. Mark A. Milley, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, has said that intelligence agencies are investigating whether the virus escaped from a lab or was the result of a naturally occurring outbreak, but that analysts have ruled out reports that COVID-19 was manmade.

‘The most logical place to investigate the virus origin has been completely sealed off’

“At this point, it’s inconclusive, although the weight of evidence seems to indicate natural,” the general said on April 14, “but we don’t know for certain.”

The analysis said that the wet market explanation does not ring true because the first human diagnosis of coronavirus was made in someone who had no connection to the wet market in question. And according to Chinese reports, no bats were sold at that particular market.

At the same time, several questionable actions and a growing paper trail provide clues that the virus actually escaped from a lab, even as China begins to clamp down on those information streams.

Continue Reading

Anglais

The biggest media lies about the coronavirus: Origins, treatments and vaccines

admin

Published

on

By

(Natural News) If there is one thing that most everyone can agree on concerning the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic, it is the fact that there is no shortage of conflicting information out there about the nature of it. And the mainstream media is certainly doing its part to steer the narrative as part of a larger agenda, using plenty of misinformation along the way.

The following are among the most commonly parroted lies about the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) that aim to distort the facts and deceive you into believing falsehoods about this pandemic:

Media LIE: The virus is not man-made

From the very beginning of this thing, the official narrative was that the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) came from a Chinese wet market where bats and other “exotic” animals are sold as meat. But the world later learned that it actually more than likely “escaped” from the Wuhan Institute of Virology.

The mainstream media and social media platforms went nuts trying to censor this information and even called it  “fake news.” But eventually it became undeniable that bat soup was not responsible for spreading the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) around Wuhan and eventually to the rest of the world – hence why we continue to call it the Wuhan coronavirus rather than just COVID-19.

We have even seen attempts by the media machine at making the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) a racial issue because there are supposedly more “people of color” coming down with it than people with fair skin, which further detracts attention away from the source of this virus.

Media LIE: Hydroxychloroquine is extremely dangerous and doesn’t work

The minute that President Donald Trump announced that hydroxychloroquine may be an effective, and very inexpensive, remedy for the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19), the mainstream media immediately began decrying this claim as fake news, even though Anthony Fauci himself praised hydroxychloroquine back in 2013 under Barack Obama as being some type of “miracle cure” for SARS (severe acute respiratory syndrome).

There have even been studies conducted that were designed to intentionally smear the drug as both ineffective and dangerous, though one in particular purposely left out zinc, which appears to be a critical co-factor in supporting the effectiveness of hydroxychloroquine – in other words, politics as usual.

Media LIE: Only a vaccine can save us from coronavirus

Many politicians and public health officials are parroting the lie that the only way America can come out of lockdown and go back to “normal” is to get vaccinated with some future vaccine for the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) that does not even yet exist. A vaccine, we are repeatedly told, is the only thing, or perhaps some new “blockbuster” antiviral drug, that can cure the world of this scourge and make everything happy and wonderful once again.

Meanwhile, not a peep is being made about things like intravenous (IV) high-dose vitamin C, which is being successfully used in other countries to stem the tide of infections without the need for new drugs and vaccines.

By omission, nutrition is pointless

Speaking of natural approaches to overcoming the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) that are being systematically ignored by the mainstream media and most in politics, have you heard anyone mention the importance of nutrition in all of this? We did not think so, and this is intentional.

Regular readers of this site over the years should know by now that the single-most important thing you need to do to stay healthy besides exercising regularly is to feed your body the nutrition it needs to naturally ward off illnesses, including those associated with the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19).

Research compiled by the Lewin Group reveals that nutritional remedies such as calcium, vitamin D, folate, omega-3 fatty acids, lutein, zeaxanthin, and more all play a critical role in fortifying the immune system, which, if properly nourished, should have little problem fending off disease.

Continue Reading

Chat

Technologie4 mois ago

Service de traduction de documents PDF en ligne en toute simplicité et abordable – Protranslate est disponible 24 heures par jour et est offert en plus de 60 langues

Anglais6 mois ago

These US entities partnered with the Wuhan Institute of Virology — time for a criminal investigation?

Anglais6 mois ago

New U.S. analysis finds that lab in Wuhan, China was “most likely” origin of coronavirus release

Anglais6 mois ago

The biggest media lies about the coronavirus: Origins, treatments and vaccines

Actualités6 mois ago

Andrew Scheer demande une mise à jour économique d’ici l’été

Actualités6 mois ago

Plusieurs tours cellulaires incendiées au cours des derniers jours

Actualités6 mois ago

Danemark: le déconfinement ne semble pas avoir accéléré la propagation de la COVID-19

Actualités6 mois ago

Le maire de Joliette peu rassuré par le déconfinement en cours

Actualités6 mois ago

Un homme de 61 ans tué à l’arme blanche à Montréal

Actualités6 mois ago

Pas de déconfinement pour les commerces de Kahnawake

Actualités6 mois ago

Quel avenir pour les restos-bars sportifs?

Actualités6 mois ago

Éclosions de COVID-19 à l’Hôpital Pierre-Boucher de Longueuil

Anglais6 mois ago

Nobel Prize winner who discovered HIV says coronavirus was definitely released from Wuhan lab, contains HIV DNA

Anglais6 mois ago

Must-see infographic: The “Death Science” Depopulation Trifecta … Biological weapons, vaccines and 5G, all aimed at humanity

Anglais6 mois ago

Dead coronavirus victims found stacked in U-haul trucks in front of New York City funeral home

Anglais6 mois ago

Bill and Melinda Gates are preppers: Couple began storing food in their home years ago in case of a pandemic

Anglais6 mois ago

Nearly half of severe coronavirus cases involve neurological complications

Anglais6 mois ago

Global survey of deaths reveals coronavirus kills 10% of those diagnosed with symptoms, making it 100 times deadlier than flu

Anglais6 mois ago

Homeland security scientist confirms that natural sunlight kills coronavirus

Anglais6 mois ago

Big Pharma is rigging everything to make sure approved coronavirus “treatments” don’t actually work at all, while things that do work are discredited or criminalized

Anglais2 années ago

Body found after downtown Lethbridge apartment building fire, police investigating – Lethbridge

Styles De Vie2 années ago

Salon du chocolat 2018: les 5 temps forts

Anglais2 années ago

This B.C. woman’s recipe is one of the most popular of all time — and the story behind it is bananas

Anglais2 années ago

27 CP Rail cars derail near Lake Louise, Alta.

Anglais2 années ago

Man facing eviction from family home on Toronto Islands gets reprieve — for now

Santé Et Nutrition2 années ago

Gluten-Free Muffins

Santé Et Nutrition2 années ago

We Try Kin Euphorics and How to REALLY Get the Glow | Healthyish

Anglais2 années ago

Ontario’s Tories hope Ryan Gosling video will keep supporters from breaking up with the party

Anglais2 années ago

A photo taken on Toronto’s Corso Italia 49 years ago became a family legend. No one saw it — until now

Anglais2 années ago

Condo developer Thomas Liu — who collected millions but hasn’t built anything — loses court fight with Town of Ajax

Styles De Vie2 années ago

Renaud Capuçon, rédacteur en chef du Figaroscope

Anglais2 années ago

This couple shares a 335-square-foot micro condo on Queen St. — and loves it

Mode2 années ago

Paris : chez Cécile Roederer co-fondatrice de Smallable

Anglais2 années ago

Ontario Tories argue Trudeau’s carbon plan is ‘unconstitutional’

Styles De Vie2 années ago

Ford Ranger Raptor, le pick-up roule des mécaniques

Affaires2 années ago

Le Forex devient de plus en plus accessible aux débutants

Anglais2 années ago

100 years later, Montreal’s Black Watch regiment returns to Wallers, France

Anglais2 années ago

Trudeau government would reject Jason Kenney, taxpayers group in carbon tax court fight

Technologie2 années ago

YouTube recommande de la pornographie juvénile, allègue un internaute

Anglais2 années ago

Province’s push for private funding, additional stops puts Scarborough subway at risk of delays

Trending