Robin Anderson is a member of the History department at the University College of the Fraser Valley and a curious observer of early Canadian political and social affairs cartoons.
Jennifer Bonnell is a doctoral candidate in the History of Education program at the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education, University of Toronto. Her dissertation research will explore the intersections between landscape, history, and public memory in Toronto’s Don River watershed.
Robert A. Campbell teaches Canadian history at Capilano College in North Vancouver, British Columbia. He is the author of two books and many articles on liquor regulation.
Rocío G. Davis is an associate professor of American Literature and director of the Institute of Liberal Arts at the University of Navarra (Spain). Her most recent book is Begin Here: Reading Asian North American Autobiographies of Childhood (University of Hawaii Press, 2007).
Amber Gazso is a sociologist at York University who studies poverty, families, social citizenship, and social policy.
Harvey Krahn is a sociologist at the University of Alberta who studies youth, work, immigration, and public opinion.
Jeffers Lennox is a doctoral candidate at Dalhousie University. His dissertation, “An Atlantic Borderland: Mapping, Geographic Knowledge, and Imagining Nova Scotia/ l’Acadie/Mi’kma’ki, 1710–1784,” explores the influence of geographic thought and Atlantic connections on British-French-Aboriginal interaction.
David McGrane recently completed his doctorate in political science at Carleton University with a dissertation comparing social democracy in Quebec and Saskatchewan. In July 2007, he began an appointment as an assistant professor of Political Studies at St. Thomas More College at the University of Saskatchewan.
James Murton is an assistant professor in the Department of History at Nipissing University, North Bay, Ontario. He is currently researching the Canadian role in British Empire food systems, and his book Creating a Modern Countryside: Liberalism and Land Resettlement in British Columbia was recently published by UBC Press. [End Page 222]
Mary Vipond is a professor of History at Concordia University in Montreal. She is the author of numerous articles on English Canadian cultural history and two books on mass media history, The Mass Media in Canada (3rd ed. James Lorimer, 2000) and Listening In: The First Decade of Canadian Broadcasting, 1922–1932 (McGill-Queen’s University Press, 1992). In addition to her ongoing work on the CRBC, she is currently researching a study of censorship and propaganda on the CBC during the Second World War.
Ira Wagman is an assistant professor of Mass Communication in the School of Journalism and Communication at Carleton University. His research interests include the history of cultural policy and media studies. [End Page 223]