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April 5, 2018 @ 10:36 am

Striking the Balance: Privacy and Freedom of Expression in a Digital Age - Part 2

Toronto, April 4, 2018 - The so-called right to be forgotten is coming to Canada. Earlier this year, the Office of the Privacy Commissioner released a draft policy claiming the right for individuals to remove certain search engine results already exists within current privacy laws. Should Canadians welcome a version of this European law? Or are the trade-offs for Charter-protected access to information too great? Explore the intersection of reputation and freedom of expression at a half-day summit featuring privacy experts, the tech industry and journalism leaders as they explore the implications for Canada.

Part 2 of the symposium schedule features:

3:50 p.m. Privacy, Expression and Search Engines
Peter Fleischer, Global Privacy Counsel, Google, in conversation with Christine Dobby, Telecom Reporter, The Globe and Mail

4:30 p.m. Canada's Privacy Paradigm
Michael Geist, Privacy Expert/Law Professor at the University of Ottawa and Canada Research Chair in Internet and E-commerce Law, in conversation with Susan Krashinsky Robertson, marketing and media reporter, The Globe and Mail

In partnership with CIPPIC, with thanks to sponsor Google and in-kind supporters CISION and CPAC

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Filed under media, politics, journalism, privacy, digital, right to be forgotten, freedom of expression · Comments

April 5, 2018 @ 10:09 am

Striking the Balance: Privacy and Freedom of Expression in a Digital Age - Part 1

Toronto, April 4, 2018 - The so-called right to be forgotten is coming to Canada. Earlier this year, the Office of the Privacy Commissioner released a draft policy claiming the right for individuals to remove certain search engine results already exists within current privacy laws. Should Canadians welcome a version of this European law? Or are the trade-offs for Charter-protected access to information too great? Explore the intersection of reputation and freedom of expression at a half-day summit featuring privacy experts, the tech industry and journalism leaders as they explore the implications for Canada.

Part 1 of the symposium schedule features:

2:00 p.m. Opening remarks
Natalie Turvey, executive director of The Canadian Journalism Foundation and David Fewer, director of CIPPIC

2:10 p.m. How Canada thinks about Digital Privacy
Amanda Maltby, Chair of Privacy and Data Advisory Committee, Canadian Marketing Association, and General Manager, Compliance and Chief Privacy Officer, Canada Post

2:30 p.m. Policy and Privacy in the Digital World
Daniel Therrien, Privacy Commissioner of Canada, in conversation with Simon Houpt, senior media reporter, The Globe and Mail

3:00 p.m. Privacy and the Charter
A debate between David Fraser, Internet, Technology and Privacy Lawyer/Partner, McInnes Cooper, and Keith D. Rose, Technology Lawyer/Associate, McCarthy Tétrault, moderated by Esther Enkin, Ombudsman for CBC English Services

In partnership with CIPPIC, with thanks to sponsor Google and in-kind supporters CISION and CPAC.

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Filed under media, politics, journalism, privacy, digital, right to be forgotten, freedom of expression · Comments

February 21, 2017 @ 5:08 pm

CJF J-Talk - Politics and Democracy in America (Ottawa)

Ottawa, Feb. 16, 2017 - Our Toronto event travelled to Ottawa! Following the inauguration of Donald Trump, this talk explores the role of media in a time where many feel anxious, vulnerable and subject to legitimized hate—or, on the other extreme, ignored by the mainstream media altogether. This discussion featured breakout journalism stars of the U.S. election: Susanne Craig, the New York Times investigative reporter who got the scoop on Donald Trump’s tax returns, and David Fahrenthold, The Washington Post reporter who exposed Trump’s charitable activities. David Walmsley, editor-in-chief of The Globe and Mail, moderates this discussion about the role of journalists in these uncertain times.

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Filed under media, politics, journalism, David Walmsley, investigative, Susanne Craig, David Fahrenthold · Comments

February 21, 2017 @ 4:29 pm

CJF J-Talk - Politics and Democracy in America (Toronto)

Toronto, Feb. 15, 2017 - Following the inauguration of Donald Trump, this special J-Talk explores the role of media in a time where many feel anxious, vulnerable and subject to legitimized hate—or, on the other extreme, ignored by the mainstream media altogether. How should journalists best report on this populist president who has sought to demonize and bypass the media? Our discussion featured breakout journalism stars of the U.S. election: Susanne Craig, the New York Times investigative reporter who got the scoop on Donald Trump’s tax returns; David Fahrenthold, the Washington Post reporter who exposed Trump’s charitable activities, and Daniel Dale, Toronto Star’s Washington bureau chief, who broke new ground in daily fact-checking of Trump’s statements. Neil Macdonald, columnist for CBC News, moderated this discussion about the role of journalists in these uncertain times.

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Filed under media, politics, journalism, investigative, talk, Susanne Craig, David Fahrenthold · Comments

November 19, 2015 @ 3:23 pm

CJF J-Talk: Martin Baron in conversation with Anne Marie Owens

Toronto, Nov. 15, 2015 - The Washington Post has found some recent rare swagger. The storied newspaper—famous for Bob Woodward and Carl Bernstein uncovering the Watergate scandal—now has the financial and digital backing of Amazon founder Jeff Bezos. Journalists and journalism observers hope he can inject energy and innovation while rethinking the business model. At the editorial helm is Martin Baron, the executive editor with enviable journalistic cred: three of his previous newspapers are Pulitzer Prize winners under his editorship. So what’s his vision for the Post? And can the venerable Washington institution be a model for other papers? Baron was in conversation with Anne Marie Owens, editor of the National Post.

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Filed under News, media, politics, journalism, digital, investigative, Martin Baron · Comments

November 11, 2015 @ 2:10 pm

Election 2015: How the Votes Were Won

Vancouver, Oct. 27, 2015 - In the wake of the Oct. 19 federal election, this panel explored the strategies and issues that had the most impact in this tight and historic long-running election race. Tom Clark, chief political correspondent for Global National and the host of The West Block with Tom Clark, moderated this discussion with Susan Delacourt, author and columnist for the Toronto Star; Adam Radwanski, political columnist with The Globe and Mail; Hannah Thibedeau, political reporter for CBC News; and Paul Wells, political editor of Maclean’s magazine.

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Filed under media, politics, journalism, election · Comments

September 25, 2015 @ 11:45 am

CJF J-Talk - Nick Davies in conversation with CBC’s Gillian Findlay

Sept. 24, 2015 - Toronto - An award-winning journalist who investigates journalists, Nick Davies is the British reporter who exposed the phone-hacking scandal in Rupert Murdoch’s newspaper empire. Davies uncovered the unethical relationships between reporters and private investigators as they targeted the phones of the British royal family, politicians, celebrities, and most disturbingly, the phone of a missing teenager, later found dead. Davies’s six years of dogged reporting resulted in the demise of the News of the World and sparked Britain’s Leveson Inquiry into the culture, practice and ethics of the press. Davies’s subsequent book, Hack Attack, provides a primer on the power of investigative reporting and the dangers of unethical journalism. Davies also played a key role in the Guardian’s publication of secret U.S. military and diplomatic cables obtained by WikiLeaks. Meet Davies in conversation with investigative journalist Gillian Findlay, co-host of CBC’s the fifth estate.

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Filed under News, media, politics, privacy, investigative, Nick Davies · Comments

May 20, 2015 @ 8:42 am

CJF J-Talk: Election 2015 - What Stories Swing Votes?

May 13, 2015, Ottawa - With Canadians headed to the polls in October, are voters looking for news stories on the horse race or detailed reporting of policy platforms? Has coverage of the 41st Parliament educated the population or led voters to disengage? This discussion examined how parties develop media strategies, how journalists counter the spin and the impact the resulting coverage has on voters.

Tom Clark, chief political correspondent for Global National and the host of The West Block, moderated this discussion with Susan Delacourt, author and columnist for the Toronto Star; Frank Graves, president and founder of EKOS Research Associates; David Herle, principal partner with The Gandalf Group; and Adam Radwanski, political columnist with The Globe and Mail. 

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April 24, 2015 @ 3:17 pm

CJF J-Talk: Jeremy Scahill

Toronto, April 23, 2015 - He’s the reporter who doesn’t stop. Meet Jeremy Scahill, in his prime as one of the biggest rabble-rousing investigative reporters and authors there is. Best known for his foreign reporting, Scahill is the author of best-selling books: Dirty Wars: The World Is a Battlefield (his documentary of the same name garnered an Academy Award nomination in 2014) and Blackwater: The Rise of the World’s Most Powerful Mercenary Army. A co-founder of The Intercept, the news site best known for reporting on the Edward Snowden-leaked National Security Agency documents, he continues his scrutiny of American-led actions and practices both at home and overseas as the government seeks to combat terrorism. Scahill was in conversation with David Walmsley, editor-in-chief of The Globe and Mail.

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Filed under News, media, politics, journalism, investigative · Comments

October 23, 2014 @ 3:19 pm

CJF J-Talk: Glenn Greenwald in conversation with David Walmsley

Toronto, Oct. 21, 2014 - Open source hero or every government's worst nightmare? Glenn Greenwald has championed making secret documents part of the daily news. Working with Edward Snowden to publish NSA secrets, Greenwald is a Pulitzer Prize-winner, lawyer and co-founding editor of The Intercept. He spoke with David Walmsley, editor-in-chief of The Globe and Mail, about power, secrecy and journalism's role in an era of digital openness at CBC's Glenn Gould Studio. Audio courtesy of CBC News.

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Filed under News, media, politics, journalism, Glenn Greenwald, privacy, David Walmsley · Comments

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