Describe how post-war governments in Canada have moved from a position of consent toward unions to one of coercion. Include two examples that illustrate how government in Canada used coercion during the 1970s and 1980s to stifle union activity.© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com September 23, 2018, 2:25 am ad1c9bdddf - https://brainmass.com/history/cold-war/coercion-consent-canadian-history-281593
I shall assume that you have a general knowledge of Canadian history from the Pre-colonial Days to the present. This is important because the state of organization and general ideas on social identity, security, loyalty and administration influence the eventual change from post-war consent towards 'coercion ' in the 70's & 80's. In looking at the history of Canada and its people, the manner by which Identity was shaped and how needs shaped politics and identity as a nation especially in the latter 20th century, one will be able to pinpoint certain events in society that pushed the administration to change approaches. The solution is brief and short, as you requested. However, references are provided so that you can expand on the information provided.
OTA 105878/Xenia Jones
Conflicts & Post-War Canadian Governments
Canada has been involved in many conflicts, first in its days as the colony known as New France, Colonial conflicts with native inhabitants and with the British and with British colonialisation, wars involving its neighbour colonies known as New England Colonies until their eventual expansion and Independence. In the 20th Century, Canada as part of the British Empire and eventual Commonwealth and as an independent member of the Free World took part in global conflicts - specifically WW1 & WW2. Canadian Troops fought against Germany in both Wars playing significant roles in the conflict. Historians point to the Battle of the Vimy Ridge in WW1 for example - known as Canada's 100 Days. 4 Canadian Divisions defeated 100 Germany Divisions. This battle fostered a British-Canadian sense of nationhood that, despite the losses cemented Canadian identity that, via the 1934 Statute of Westminster gave Canada its ...
The solution describes the events and tendencies of coercion and consent in Canadian History. The solution is an essay following the APA-format. References are provided.