There was a minority view back in the 1980s/1990s when the lobby for a holiday to mark the presence of Indians in Trinidad & Tobago was loudest, that the termination of indentureship in 1917, not their arrival in 1845, should be celebrated.
If that had prevailed, this year the Indo-Trinidad community would have marked the centennial of end of their semi-slavery.
Two separate, but somewhat related, law-abiding populations that remain hidden due to legitimate fears of marginalization and oppression, including among social workers, are the BDSM and real vampire communities.
Focus groups were conducted with parents and grandparents who live in multigenerational households, to ascertain the reasons why they chose to live in such an arrangement.
Participant comments are summarized, and implications for practice are then discussed.
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And it is possible to consider Islamophobia immoral without wishing it illegal.”(1) In her latest photographic collection, , Vancouver-based, internationally award-winning photographer and cultural critic Dina Goldstein captures the essence of satire through discussion and criticism about religion, its place and perseverance in our technology-manic society.
She knocks off Western and Eastern Gods, deities and icons from their altars and re-imagines them as ordinary people struggling with unemployment, homelessness, identity crisis and alienation.
But is it possible to satirize religion and push boundaries possible to defend the right to obscene and racist speech without promoting or sponsoring the content of that speech.
It is possible to approve of sacrilege without endorsing racism.
Starting with the Autumn 2005 edition, abstracts for articles published in the journal Canadian Social Work (CSW) are available on the CASW website (links below).
Canadian Social Work is available in its entirety on the Members’ and Subscribers’ Sites of the CASW website.
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