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Welcome to PEI Blogs, a list of weblogs (blogs), podcasts,news feeds and Tweets about or located in Prince Edward Island (PEI), Canada. Use the Add and Change Site buttons to recommend links or changes. Sites with RSS or ATOM syndication will display the last 5 posts. Be sure to subscribe to our mailing list of new additions. An aggregation of recent posts to selected sites is displayed on most pages. Click the subject to view the post description, or the blog name to go to it. Click on an entry's podcast graphic to play a podcast.

PEI Blogs is provided as a public service on a non-profit basis. Information comes from individual websites, through syndication, and from Twitter via Twitter Lists, and is displayed automatically by PEI Blogs, who have no control over information posted. Opinions expressed by posters are not those of PEI Blogs. Information posted will not be suitable for all readers, or all age groups. Sites may portray themselves as objective, but present a very biased point of view. Please make your own decisions as to the objectivity of any site.

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Friday November 28, 2014

20:05 The Skeleton Twins at Friday, November 28, 2014 at 9:05 »Tonight at City Cinema
Only 3 days left to see this film.

Rated: 14 Accompaniment (Sexual Content, Coarse Language)
Runs: 93 minutes
Director: Craig Johnson
Country: US
Released: 2014
Starring: Kristen Wiig, Bill Hader, Luke Wilson

"If `sad comedy' is a genre, Craig Johnson's thoughtful, touching film fits right in. Kristen Wiig and Bill Hader play Maggie and Milo Dean, a pair of long-estranged twin siblings reunited, in the film's opening moments, after Milo's suicide attempt. In fact, a call informing Maggie of Milo's suicide attempt comes just in time to stop her from her own plans for the day: swallowing a bottle of pills. Like I said, sad comedy. Though the film has many funny moments - most notably a priceless lip-sync performance to Starship's `Nothing's Gonna Stop Us Now' that brings the twins (and us) a moment of perfect happiness - the primary note struck here is one of quiet regret and, eventually, cautious hope. Reunited in their childhood hometown, where Maggie lives with her cheerful dude of a husband (Luke Wilson, delightful), the siblings sort through their troubled childhood, face middle-age disappointment and realize that the ordinary can be happy. Johnson maintains a difficult, delicate balance throughout; the story's darkness never quite overshadows its light. And, in casting Wiig and Hader, he's created an uncanny pair of siblings. We always believe these two share a past - particularly when they laugh together. Nothing's gonna stop them, it turns out, and that feels just right." - Moira Macdonald, The Seattle Times

Advance Tickets ~ IMDB on Film ~

00:58 [LINK] "U.S. income gap a danger to Canada: TD" »A bit more detail (Randy MacDonald)
The Toronto Star's Madhavi Acharya-Tom Yew describes a recent report from TD Economics, The Case for Leaning Against Income Inequality in Canada, suggesting that rising income inequality in the United States poses a threat to Canada. High levels of economic inequality in the United States can easily be catching.

Income inequality has been relatively flat since 2000, but that may also be as a result of the boom in resources and real estate prices. These forces, Alexander believes, have been keeping incomes and wealth for middle-income Canadians buoyant.

“I’m worried that if the real estate and commodity booms don’t persist – and we know that booms don’t last forever – that when that dissipates, we’re going to see middle-income Canadians under more pressure.”

Because our economies are so closely integrated, Canadians companies face increasing pressure from employers in the U.S., where some workers are paid much less, the TD report said.

“When our employers sit down and think about their wage scales for the coming year, they look at their competitors in the United States and they can see the cost of doing business there is much lower. What’s an employer to do? They have to stay in business and it creates really pressure,” Alexander said.

New investment in the automotive sector, for instance, has gone to the southern U.S. and Mexico, where workers earn less than their Canadian counterparts.

At the same time, the persistence of low productivity in Canada’s economy means that incomes aren’t rising as quickly as they could be, the report notes.
00:54 [LINK] "Greenlanders Vote as Oil Price Slump Kills Independence Dreams" »A bit more detail (Randy MacDonald)
Bloomberg's Peter Levring describes how falling oil prices are undermining the economic rationale for Greenland's independence.

Less than half a decade ago, Greenlanders were imagining the riches that would follow an oil bonanza as the price of crude approached $150 a barrel. That wealth was supposed to buy the island independence from Denmark.

Today, with oil trading at less than $75, well below levels that would make exploration off the world’s largest island profitable, Greenlanders are casting their votes for a new home-rule government after the previous administration collapsed amid an expenses scandal.

“People in Greenland always ponder how to achieve economic independence from Denmark,” Ulrik Pram Gad, a post doctoral political scientist at the University of Copenhagen, said in an interview. “People are just realizing that things will take longer; nobody knows how to fund the economy without oil and mining.”

The hyperbole around Greenland’s prospects of becoming a commodities exporting nation that would turn its citizens into millionaires has come and gone in cycles. Explorers approached Greenland after the oil crises of the 1970s, only to abandon the island for three decades. In 2010, Cairn Energy Plc (CNE) returned but didn't make any commercial finds after spending more than $1 billion during two years of drilling.

“It’s safe to say that oil and mineral prices have to rise a lot from the current levels before something happens,” Torben M. Andersen, a professor of economics at the University of Aarhus and head of Greenland’s Economic Council, said in a telephone interview. “Oil exploration could produce a lot of revenue for the Greenlanders, but it’s so far into the future it’ll be dangerous if that promise blocks out other issues.”
00:50 [LINK] "Hungary Retreats From Putin as Orban Rediscovers Germany" »A bit more detail (Randy MacDonald)
Zoltan Simon of Bloomberg notes how the Hungarian government of Viktor Orban is hastily back-pedalling away from pro-Russian rhetoric, at least partly out of a desire to placate Hungary's major investor Germany and the European Union to which Hungary has belonged for a decade. Illiberalism has its limits.

Hungarian premier Viktor Orban is trying to keep his balance as the geopolitical ground shifts beneath him, and that means taking a step toward Germany and away from Russia.

Orban has made a point of cultivating ties with President Vladimir Putin, criticizing the sanctions imposed on Russia and negotiating a $14 billion loan from the Kremlin. This month the Hungarian leader sent different signals when he voiced support for Ukraine’s territorial integrity, called Germany his “compass” on foreign policy and visited NATO troops stationed in Lithuania.

Germany, Europe’s biggest economy and Hungary’s no. 1 investor, is calling for ties with Russia to be “remapped” as the standoff over Ukraine is pressuring countries from Azerbaijan to Moldova to choose sides. While Orban says there’s no need for Hungary to do so, he is creating distance from Putin and celebrating ties with Germany as Chancellor Angela Merkel urges “patience and staying power” to overcome the crisis.

“Orban’s done a 180-degree turn on Ukraine,” Manuel Sarrazin, deputy chairman of the German-Hungarian group in the Berlin parliament, said by phone. “He realized with some prodding by Merkel that he’d seriously underestimated” the conflict and “he profoundly underestimated Merkel and the position Europe was taking behind her.”

That recognition moved Orban to invest time and effort to burnish Hungary’s image as a member of the European Union and the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, while keeping Putin, who as recently as last week called Hungary a “key partner,” at arm’s length.
‘At War’

The conflict in Ukraine, which borders Hungary, shows no sign of abating. Ukrainian Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk told parliament Nov. 27 the country is “at war,” while the United Nations last week cited a “total breakdown of law and order” in the east and linked Russian fighters to human rights violations there.

[. . .]

Orban’s charm offensive is focused on Germany, the driver of EU policies and Hungary’s most important economic partner. More than a quarter of all foreign direct investment in Hungary last year came from Germany, according to central bank data. Russia, the source of 80 percent of Hungary’s gas consumption, represents less than a 10th of a percent.
00:46 [LINK] "Opportunists take advantage of east Ukraine leadership confusion" »A bit more detail (Randy MacDonald)
Sabra Ayres at Al Jazeera America describes the alarming fragmentation of the Ukrainian east under separatists. Leaving aside the failure to unite the Donetsk and Lugansk republics, power seems to be devolving to individual communities and military commanders inside these republics. This, needless to say, does not bode well for an economically devastated region.

The armed camouflaged men and women immediately stand to attention when Ataman Nikolai Kozitsyn enters the salmon-hued hall of the Soviet-era House of Culture he uses as one of his three offices.

At just over 6 feet 2 inches tall with a protruding belly, Kozitsyn commands a presence, and his Cossack soldiers stare straight ahead as he addresses one of his female troops.

“You’re too skinny,” he boomed. He then turned to the young woman’s husband, who stood by his side with an automatic weapon slung over his shoulder. “Aren’t you feeding her enough?”

Kozitsyn bellowed a laugh, and the dozen or so in the room laughed nervously. Most of them wore the traditional Cossack fighter’s cap, black fur with a red center. Their hats were no match for Kozitsyn’s headwear, which was about three times the height and twice the circumference.

He has been the de facto ruler of this small mining city about 25 miles southwest of the rebel-held city of Luhansk since July. He and his Cossack fighters from Russia’s Don River basin came to the aid of the pro-Russian separatists when the Ukrainian forces fighting the rebels controlling the area began to gain ground.

In a matter of months, he has turned Perevalsk into his fief. He said he has brought stability back to a city that had been ransacked by a corrupt government “calling itself Ukraine” and took credit for getting the city’s main services back up and running, including water, heat and electricity.
00:44 [LINK] "Should Putin Fear the Man Who 'Pulled the Trigger' in Ukraine?" »A bit more detail (Randy MacDonald)
The Moscow Times carries Lucian Kim's Reuters article reporting on Igor Girkin, a Russian volunteer who claims to have played an outsized role in creating the autonomous Russian-backed republics in the Donbas. The author notes that Girkin might, by virtue of his military achievements, be a potential player for power in Russia proper.

The official Kremlin narrative on the war in eastern Ukraine is clear and simple: after seizing power in February, a Western-backed "junta" in Kiev sent neo-Nazi gangs — then tanks and warplanes — to stamp out peaceful protests by the Russian-speaking community. The locals who took up arms are freedom fighters, and the only help they get from Russia is humanitarian aid. For the past six months, Russian state television has carpet-bombed its viewers with this message, day in and day out.

Now one of the leaders of the rebellion in eastern Ukraine has turned the Kremlin storyline on its head. Igor Girkin, a retired Russian special ops officer also known as Igor Strelkov or simply "Strelok" (Shooter,) was the military commander of the self-proclaimed Donetsk People's Republic before getting abruptly recalled to Russia. In an interview published last week in the Russian ultranationalist weekly Zavtra, Girkin details how he helped instigate the insurrection and active-duty Russian soldiers later intervened to save the rebels from the jaws of defeat.

Girkin is a loose cannon. He views himself as a warrior in a bigger war against a godless West that has lost its Christian roots and thirsts for Russia's resources to feed its decadent ways. Girkin prides himself on his service to the greater Russian cause and has no reason to toe the Kremlin line. Hardcore Russian nationalists already consider him a worthy alternative to President Vladimir Putin.

For Girkin, there is no question of who started the conflict; he claims to have started it himself. "I'm the one who pulled the trigger of war. If our squad hadn't crossed the border, it all would have ended like in Kharkiv or Odessa. There would have been a few dozen killed, burned, and arrested. And that would have ended everything," Girkin says. "Our squad set the flywheel of war in motion. We reshuffled all the cards on the table."

When Girkin and his men took over the town of Slovyansk on Apr. 12, cities in eastern and southern Ukraine had been experiencing weeks of protests by demonstrators waving Russian flags and demanding a referendum on autonomy. The protesters called their rallies "anti-Maidan" — an answer to the pro-European demonstration in Kiev that swept then-President Viktor Yanukovych from power. Having just lost Crimea to Russia without a fight, the provisional government in Kiev was confused and unresponsive. Meeting almost no resistance, pro-Russian protesters stormed the regional administration in Donetsk and proclaimed a "People's Republic." Less than a week later, Girkin led the takeover of a string of towns north of Donetsk.
00:40 [LINK] "Christian village welcomes fleeing Tatar Muslims" »A bit more detail (Randy MacDonald)
Al Jazeera America's John Wendle describes the situation facing Crimean Tatar refugees settled in a western Ukrainian village.

Abdurrahman swept a small pile of breadcrumbs into his hand. Then he picked up the blanket that serves as prayer rug, dinner table and playground, shook it out at the window, and laid it again in the dorm room. He straightened the corners, readying it for the evening prayers he would soon perform with his son and two friends with whom he had settled with in western Ukraine after fleeing Crimea in March.

The men, recent converts to a devout practice of Sunni Islam, live with their wives and children in some rooms at a boarding school in the village of Borinya, deep in the Carpathian Mountains, near Ukraine’s border with Poland — and the European Union.

With their bushy beards and wives in headscarves, they stand out in the tiny village, but the mostly Catholic farmers here have accepted the refugees from Russia's annexation of Crimea, allowing them to settle and start new lives.

[. . .]

Currently, there are nearly 473,000 internally displaced people in Ukraine, up from 275,000 just two months ago, the UNHCR reported on November 21.

Of that number, around 19,400 come from Crimea, which people fled after Russia annexed the peninsula in March. Unlike the new arrivals in Ukraine’s war-torn east that have mostly fled the violence, those in Crimea are escaping repression under the pro-Russian government.

[. . .]

Abdurrahman and his friends and their wives and children left their homes and most of their belongings in their village in Crimea on the last day of March. They found a new place to live with the help of Crimea SOS, an organization started to aid the waves of people displaced by Russia’s annexation of the Ukrainian autonomous province — and now aiding those fleeing fighting in the east.
00:37 [LINK] "Assad's secular sectarianism" »A bit more detail (Randy MacDonald)
At Open Democracy, Mohammad Dibo writes about the secular manipulations of Syria's governing elite that have placed the Alawites in a position of power.

The Syrian regime did not invent sectarianism in Syria. Sectarian discourses were always part of the national political climate in Syria’s modern history. This can be explained by the fact that since the early formation of the Syrian republic (1920-1946) the country never had a truly nationalist authority, nor did it have specific national policies that aimed to dilute sectarian, religious, ethnic and other sub-national rivalries in favour of an encompassing Syrian nationalism. This inevitably contributed to the creation of a state of latent, or hidden, sectarianism. The situation was exacerbated by the fact that the leftist and secular political elite (1950-70s) did not consider sectarianism a major issue worthy of public discussion. On the contrary, they actively ignored it in the false belief that it would dissipate on its own.

[. . .]

Under Baath rule, discourses and discussions on sectarianism, regardless of their shape or content, were completely banned on national media and in the public sphere. Concurrently, however, positions within the ruling class and the armed forces were divided informally between different sects. For example, the prime minister was chosen, historically, from the Sunni elite, while Alawites enjoyed four different cabinet posts, most important of which is the ministry of information; other groups, like Christians and Druze, also had their assigned cabinets. Within the army, leading positions in brigades and divisions were assigned through an unwritten but well known formula—to Syrians at least: if the leader is Sunni, it means that the deputy must be Alawite, while a third leading position is reserved for other groups like Christians or Druze. The only exception to this formula was in the security forces, where Alawites always enjoyed a comfortable majority both in numbers and in leadership positions.

This unspoken division of roles made sectarianism a presence that was constantly felt, while the prohibition of any discussion of sectarianism was absolute. The accusation of 'causing sectarian division' was laid down against all kinds of political opposition groups and was used in the prosecution and imprisonment of large numbers of individuals; thus facilitating the regime’s monopoly over the issue. People had to find different ways to navigate around this deadly elephant in the room.

This control was punctuated further by the intentional policies implemented by the security establishment in Syria to separate people based on sect, religioun and ethnic criteria. This is illustrated by the encouragement given to segregated areas like the city of Baniyas, which is divided into an Alawite section and a Sunni one; or the town of Qutayfah, where the Army officers’ neighborhood (which is mostly Alawite) is separated by a fence from the majority-Sunni town. This geographical separation can be seen in many other areas in Damascus like Jaramana (Christian/Druze), Mazzeh 86 (Alawite), Harasta (Sunni). These areas were not completely homogeneous, but they were established in the Syrian consciousness as such, and thus was established a social state of “sectarian neighbourly” relations according to the thinker Yassin al-Hafez. This “sectarian formation of society” allowed the regime the “exclusive role of managing interactions between the groups and minimised all other independent interactions”, according to the writer, Yassin al-Haj Saleh. Even if, as some might argue, these social relations were already inherent in Syrian society, rather than actively promoted by the regime, the responsibility remains with the ruling class in not implementing any integration policies to counter this trend.
00:22 Down the Backstretch: Driving challenge set for Saturday at CDP »The Guardian - Sports
The annual E.F. Acorn Driving Challenge takes center stage Saturday afternoon at Red Shores at the Charlottetown Driving Park. The championship, presented by the Prince Edward Island Standardbred Horse Owner’s Association, takes place during races 4, 5, 6, 7, 9, 10, 11 and 12. The competition ...
00:03 PEI, We Missed Out On Millions In Internet Gambling (41 Words) » | New Topics
That was quite the interesting article in today's Guardian. Does PEI really want to participate in internet gambling, don't think it fits in with our image of "the gentle Island" and wonder what else it would attract besides the revenue?...

Thursday November 27, 2014

22:43 UPDATE: Islanders score comeback victory over Sea Dogs »The Guardian - Sports
Last shot wins was the call in the Charlottetown Islanders 6-5 street hockey win over the Saint John Sea Dogs on Thursday in Charlottetown. Down 4-2 going into the third period of the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League game, the Islanders twice tied the game (4-4 and 5-5) before Alexandre ...
22:43 UPDATE: Islanders score comeback victory over Sea Dogs »Journal-Pioneer Sports
Last shot wins was the call in the Charlottetown Islanders 6-5 street hockey win over the Saint John Sea Dogs on Thursday in Charlottetown. Down 4-2 going into the third period of the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League game, the Islanders twice tied the game (4-4 and 5-5) before Alexandre ...
22:03 Is Wade A Shoo In For New Lib Leader? (45 Words) » | New Topics
Wonder what the other potential candidates will do when Wade announces his bid for the leadership. IMO it should narrow down the field considerably especially if the "good old boys" would like a quick run to the top with no dissension in the ranks....
22:00 Black Friday With Crows »justpictureit
photo - Black Friday With Crows

It is the day after Thanksgiving in the USA and a major shopping day called Black Friday. People are actually killed and injured in rushes forward when store doors are opened and in fights over items. How crazy is that? In some places it is raining:

21:43 Dream realized »Journal-Pioneer Sports
Summerside Golf Club junior member earns scholarship at Georgia university
20:30 Using Skype Group Video Chat for Meetings » from peter rukavina

It’s been a stormy day here in Prince Edward Island, most especially on the western end. We had a PEI Home and School Federation board meeting scheduled for this evening, but the bad weather put having a quorum at risk.

So we looked to Skype to pull the meeting off.

We tried this on a smaller scale last year for a subcommittee meeting, and it worked relatively well, and since that time Skype has made “Group Video Chat” free for all users (it was a paid subscription service until recently), so it seemed like a viable option. But we’d also tried to Skype a single director into a meeting earlier this year, and he got lost in the shuffle, so I was cautious.

In the end we had 12 of our directors who could make the meeting: 4 attended in person, in the board room at Casa Mia Café (generously donated to the cause at the last minute) and 8 people attended via Skype.

Of those eight, we called one person on the phone (with Skype), and one person was on an iPad, which only supports audio for group chat, so we had 6 people with video and audio, and 2 people with only audio.

The Casa Mia board room has a large 1080p Sony television mounted on the wall at one end of a board table; here’s what it looked like when I was testing the setup with Catherine and Oliver via Skype:

I used my MacBook Air, plugged into the TV via a VGA connector, to display Skype, and used the MacBook’s internal microphone to pick up sound in the room (arguably the weak link in the system, as it was sometimes difficult for Skypers to here people in the room).

And it worked!

We held the meeting, which took about 90 minutes, and every one stuck in and it went, for most intents and purposes, like a regular board meeting.

Some lessons learned:

  1. Leaving time for “rehearsal” before the meeting started was a good idea. 15 minutes before we were scheduled to start I called each Skype participant to verify that their setup was working, that we could see and hear each other. Now that those 8 people have done it once, we’re better prepared for the next time.
  2. It really helps to be “Skype contacts” with everyone that’s going to be participating by Skype before the meeting starts because Skype appears to require that you’re a contact before you can be added to a
    Group Video Chat.” This was a stumbling block getting started for a couple of people I’d sent contact requests to who hadn’t acknowledged them: I had to re-send the contact request to get things rolling.
  3. Skype isn’t as good as Google Hangouts and GoToMeeting at showing the person who’s talking in a larger video window: this “highlighted person” in Skype seemed to be selected at random and/or perhaps affected by the background noise in the remote locations. This wasn’t a big deal, but if it had worked better we sometimes would have been clearer who was speaking at any given point.
  4. If someone on Skype starts speaking, it’s hard for them to hear anyone else speaking, which makes “are there any other questions about this” style requests for comment a little more difficult to handle because people end up talking over each other.
  5. The single best thing we did was to make sure that everyone in the room talked toward the MacBook, and spoke loudly and clearly.
  6. I was chairing the meeting, and stopped twice just to check in and make sure that everyone on Skype could still see us and hear us and to take a “roll call” of sorts to make sure nobody had dropped out.
  7. Having the large TV was a big help: if everyone in the room had to gather around a tiny laptop screen it wouldn’t have worked.

By holding the meeting via Skype we were able to avoid 3 people driving from Summerside, one person driving from Souris, one person driving from Crapaud and one person driving from up west, so in addition to making the meeting possible, we also saved a lot of driving and a lot of people’s time.

It all worked well enough that we might consider making the option a regular part of our board meeting routine.

20:25 Merchantman selected as Nacho Week Winner »Journal-Pioneer Business
CHARLOTTETOWN – The second annual Charlottetown Nacho Week has finished up and a winner has been crowned. The Sweet Spicy Gatcha Nachos from Merchantman Fresh Seafood Oyster Bar can now lay claim to the title of Best Nachos in Charlottetown for 2014.
20:20 Gospel Christmas dinner and show to help preserve historic church »Journal-Pioneer Living
PALMER ROAD – A Gospel Christmas Show and Dinner featuring Archer and friends, is set for Friday, Nov. 28, in Palmer Road as a fundraiser for the restoration of the historic Immaculate Conception Church.
20:15 MacLaughlin To Step In As PEI Premier, Get Out of The Way or Get a Life, Vote Wade »
As we suggested the other day, Wade MacLaughlin will step into the role of PEI Premier and  it appears there will be no contest. The present Cabinet Ministers have agreed not to contest MacLaughlin, he arranged to make his announcement … Continue reading
18:47 P.E.I. legislature closes after sitting for 10 days »The Guardian - Local News
After sitting for 10 days, MLAs wrapped up their business today at the legislature in what will be the last session for several years in Province House. The government passed eight bills after initially saying it planned to introduce more than 30 pieces of legislation. Speaker Carolyn Bertram ...
18:47 UPDATE: P.E.I. legislature closes after sitting for 10 days »The Guardian - Local News
The fall session of the legislature came rushing to a close Thursday after only 10 days of deliberations and less than half of government’s bills passed. Only eight of the 25 pieces of legislation tabled by the governing Liberals received royal assent, which is only one third of the work ...


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