Sean Holman is an associate professor of journalism at Mount Royal University, freedom of information researcher and the founding editor of the pioneering online investigative political news service Public Eye. A former syndicated columnist and talk show host, he also worked as a legislative reporter for 24 Hours Vancouver and the Vancouver Sun. And he produced, directed and wrote the documentary Whipped: The Secret World of Party Discipline. In 2004, Holman won the Jack Webster Award for a five-month investigation into what became known as the Doug Walls affair. Eight years later, he received a special mention in J-Source’s Canadian Newsperson of the Year competition for "using new and emerging media technologies to expand the number of journalistic voices in this country and to redefine the relationship between journalists and citizens." He is currently writing a book on the history of freedom of information and is active in campaigning for the news media to cover the climate crisis with the urgency it demands.
The premier plans to create to an advisory ‘council of losers’ after UCP lost all 20 Edmonton seats.
An excerpt from Angela Sterritt’s ‘Unbroken: My Fight for Survival, Hope, and Justice for Indigenous Women and Girls.’
In her own words, Donna Rae recounts her flood ordeal and gets real about living on a pension after a climate catastrophe.
An inquest found that police responses to ‘excited delirium’ caused Myles Gray’s death in 2015.
Catch North America’s premiere Indigenous arts and culture festival this summer in Vancouver.
How the rich and powerful benefit from culture war politics.
What Would You Save First If You Had to Evacuate Your Home?