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      4 May 2016

      Bouillon de culture entrepreneuriale

      Par ALAIN ASQUIN L’industrie culturelle est particulièrement engagée dans l’innovation entrepreneuriale. Elle a notamment été pionnière dans l’affirmation d’un entrepreneuriat collectif, prônant ainsi des structures ouvertes et créatives. Zoom sur ce domaine en émergence, alors (...)


    • 5 May 2016

      La diversité culturelle à la radio

      Par ALEXANDRE JOUX A l’occasion d’un amendement sur les quotas de chansons francophones à la radio, le débat sur la régulation nationale à l’heure des plates-formes mondiales de l’internet a ressurgi. Il révèle les enjeux associés au légitime souci de diversité dans un contexte (...)

    • 4 May 2016

      Do we have to rebrand the arts as ’creative tech’ for Turnbull to give us money?

      By JUSTIN O’CONNOR Ray Huang’s book on the decline of the Ming dynasty focused on a year when nothing much happened. 1587 was A Year of No Significance – pretty much a non-year – but beneath the surface, signs of deep tectonic shifts could be found, ones that would lead to (...)

      5 July 2016

      Registration open: 9th International Conference on Cultural Policy Research, July 5-9, 2016

      The ICCPR2016 in Seoul, July 5-9, 2016, encourage proposals in the widest range of disciplines, provided they make an original academic contribution to the conference theme. Proposals based on research on cultural policy that is primarily ‘instrumental’ (such as market (...)


    • 4 May 2016

      Bouillon de culture entrepreneuriale

      Par ALAIN ASQUIN L’industrie culturelle est particulièrement engagée dans l’innovation entrepreneuriale. Elle a notamment été pionnière dans l’affirmation d’un entrepreneuriat collectif, prônant ainsi des structures ouvertes et créatives. Zoom sur ce domaine en émergence, alors (...)

    • 6 May 2016

      Cancon and regulation: now more than ever

      By RICK SALUTIN Canadian Heritage Minister Melanie Joly’s Canadian culture review is overdue and here is where she should start. Many thanks to culture (‘heritage’) minister Melanie Joly for announcing a review of cultural policy. These reviews sometimes feel like the (...)

    The Coalition represents the members, artists and creators of 33 leading Canadian associations of cultural professionals who strongly believe in the legitimate right of governments to adopt policies favourable to the diversity of cultural expressions against the risk of cultural homogeneity in the context of globalization.
    The Coalition is the only national association bringing together the main trade organizations and associations of professionals in the cultural sector: publishing, audiovisual and new media, music, performing arts and visual arts. In total, the Coalition’s 33 members represent no less than 180,000 creators and 2,200 companies and non profit organizations from all parts of Canada.
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    Sharing our Creative Diversity

    142 States as well as the European Union have so far ratified the
    Convention on the Protection and Promotion of the Diversity of Cultural Expressions

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