Policies and social attitudes change. This Act that was presented to Canadian Parliament on August 1946 aimed to address some amendments needed to the original Pension Act that had been enacted back in 1928, Although some of the changes that this document introduced were not substantial but rather in terms of style and writing, like for example the substitution of the term "World War I" for "Great War", some were more representative of societal changes in attitude.
An Act passed by Parliament on the subject of Civilian War Pensions and Allowances, including compensations to Canadian merchant seamen, pensions for disability and death, detention allowances, and compensation for auxiliary services personnel. This Act is one of the many pieces of legislation passed in Canada to aid with the reconstruction of civilian life following the end of the Second World War.
The Wartime Information Board released a series of pamphlets, as a supplement to Canadian Affairs, informing Canadians about post-war reconstruction and urging discussions of "the most positive approach to some of the outstanding problems of Canada's future."
The Wartime Information Board released a series of pamphlets informing Canadians about post-war reconstruction. This booklet provides information about the job prospects for all Canadians after the war, and includes questions to spur discussion among readers about post-war issues.
This booklet provides a general introduction to the Democratic Socialism endorsed in the nations of the British Commonwealth. It was written specifically for the Co-operative Commonwealth Youth Movement, Saskatchewan Section.
An offshoot of the Canadian Manufacturers' Association, the CRA (under its president Sir John Willison) changed its focus towards the end of the First World War and focusing on taking advantage of the transition to peacetime to advocate for stimulus in pursuit of economic development.