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Top Picks For Today’s TV Lineup

The deputies of the National Assembly of Quebec will return to parliament this Tuesday. Most parties will hold press briefings around 10 a.m. to set the tone for the political contest in the coming months.

In the last few days, the government of François Legault has focused on the issues of education, the French language and electrification.

The strikebreaker file will fuel discussions in Ottawa on Tuesday. The federal government’s consultation on the ban on the use of replacement workers in businesses under federal jurisdiction is coming to an end.

Canadian Union of Public Employees

Several union groups, including the Canadian Union of Public Employees (CUPE) and the Steelworkers, will take to the streets of the federal capital to put pressure on the government so that it adopts a law on the matter. The Bloc Québécois and the NDP also plan to address the issue of scabs.

Statistics Canada will release the country’s latest Gross Domestic Product (GDP) figures for the month of November 2022 at 8:30 a.m. Data for September showed an increase of 0.1% compared to the month previous. Ditto in October: an increase of 0.1%.

November’s statistics will provide food for thought on the country’s economic situation, about a week after the Bank of Canada’s key rate hike again.

Two cultural galas will unveil in the morning the list of artists who will be nominated. First, the organization of the 24th gala des Olivier, which celebrates the Quebec humor industry, will make public the identity of the comic creators who can hope to win a statuette. The awards ceremony will take place on March 19 and will be hosted by Katherine Levac.

In addition, the Juno Awards, which highlight the best of music in Canada, will also make public the names of the artists in the running in the various categories, including that of the French-language album of the year. The ceremony will take place on March 13, and will be hosted by Simu Liu.

France will experience a second major day of protest against the pension reform proposed by President Emmanuel Macron. Once again, transport is likely to be greatly disrupted, especially trains and metros.

A parliamentary committee began studying the controversial bill on Monday. The government has also drawn several criticisms from other political parties.

This article is originally published on ledevoir.com