How the Canadian government is using technology to make the transition to a more peaceful future

The Canadian government’s strategy for ending the war on drugs has changed dramatically since it was first announced in December.

But the government’s plans have a familiar ring to them: the same old story of law and order and the threat of terrorism.

But there are also some new wrinkles.

A new generation of technology has taken over this year.

In April, Canada’s cabinet released a white paper on a range of options to help end the war.

The strategy is called the Deterrence and Security Strategy.

The paper was part of the government effort to try to reduce the impact of the war in Afghanistan and Afghanistan-Pakistan-Occupied Kashmir, a region where Canada has a significant military presence.

While the strategy itself is aimed at ending the conflict in Afghanistan, it also includes several proposals for a broader strategy aimed at changing the way we do business in the world.

For example, it proposes using new technology, such as artificial intelligence and robotics, to assist law enforcement in fighting crime and terrorism.

It also proposes creating a new “security innovation hub” in Canada, where companies and researchers could develop new and innovative tools for law enforcement.

And it proposes funding a new program that will help companies create new types of tools that can detect, trace and identify illegal activity and help law enforcement better protect its citizens.

As with all of the policies the government has announced over the past two years, the strategies outline a set of rules and principles.

And, as with all the policies, the rules and the principles are changing.

But what’s most important is what’s changing.

In May, the Harper government announced a new strategy for dealing with drugs, the first major overhaul of the Canadian strategy since it took power in 2006.

The new strategy is a big deal, because it will be the first time in more than a decade that the Harper Conservatives have come out publicly to support a war on crime.

The Conservative government has been heavily criticized for its treatment of the opioid crisis, which has killed more than 10,000 Canadians and forced the country to reevaluate its war on narcotics strategy.

This time, the new strategy will set out how the government intends to deal with a new generation in the criminal justice system that has been transformed by technology and social media.

The new strategy does not change the government strategy itself.

Rather, it sets out a framework that it will use to guide the country’s criminal justice policy going forward.

The Harper government is already in the process of revamping its approach to dealing with the drug trade.

For years, it has focused on cracking down on the criminal element of the drug market, even as it focused on policing the legal market.

For years, Canada has been one of the world’s most heavily regulated countries when it comes to the use of drugs.

In Canada, you can be arrested and convicted of drug offences in any province, city or territory, and a fine of $1,000 or up to 10 years in prison.

You can be charged with drug possession or trafficking, and you can also be charged for importing, selling or manufacturing marijuana.

But you can get away with far more offences in Canada if you are in possession of only a small amount of marijuana or you have no ties to organized crime.

In the past, police have often found it easier to arrest and charge people with possession offences when they were just out on their way to a bar or a nightclub, than when they actually had marijuana or other drugs in their possession.

Canada’s criminal code is riddled with loopholes, which have allowed criminals to escape justice in the past.

This year, however, the Conservatives have also been tightening their grip on the drug war.

According to a report published in December by the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, the number of people in Canada convicted for drug offences rose to 1,813 last year from 1,621 in 2015.

That’s an increase of more than 40 per cent, while the number charged rose by almost 50 per cent.

And the rise in criminal charges has been accompanied by a corresponding fall in the number, or number of, people serving time for drug possession offences.

While the government is focused on criminal justice, the strategy is also focused on reducing the impact on communities and the economy of drug use.

For the first part of this year, the government announced it was changing the criminal code so that drug dealers will now face criminal charges if they have more than one buyer.

The change will come into effect on July 1.

But some experts say that the new criminal code will have a limited impact on the use and distribution of drugs in Canada.

“The law is still very, very punitive.

We’ve seen over the last year and a half the emergence of new forms of drugs, and it’s really just about policing,” says Dr. Andrew Burn, the chief medical officer of the Correctional Service of Canada. “It’s