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Bread Not Bombs: A Political Agenda for Social Justice

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Housing, health, and education services are desperately needed for the world's poorest people but instead, governments spend billions on war. The international community must be mobilized to provide human security, and Senator Roche asserts that this is where Canada can play a crucial role. Housing, health, and education services are desperately needed for the world's poorest people but instead, governments spend billions on war. The international community must be mobilized to provide human security, and Senator Roche asserts that this is where Canada can play a crucial role.


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Housing, health, and education services are desperately needed for the world's poorest people but instead, governments spend billions on war. The international community must be mobilized to provide human security, and Senator Roche asserts that this is where Canada can play a crucial role. Housing, health, and education services are desperately needed for the world's poorest people but instead, governments spend billions on war. The international community must be mobilized to provide human security, and Senator Roche asserts that this is where Canada can play a crucial role.

5 review for Bread Not Bombs: A Political Agenda for Social Justice

  1. 5 out of 5

    Catherine Griwkowsky

    I wish reading this book was made mandatory in schools when it was first published. This book was published in 1999, when I was still in elementary school. It came out before the Millennium Development Goals. It came out before September 11, 2001. While some of its statistics are now dated, its message is just as timely. Douglas Roche contrasts the spending of official development assistance with military budgets pointing out the horribly misplaced priorities. He calls for an end to gender inequality, I wish reading this book was made mandatory in schools when it was first published. This book was published in 1999, when I was still in elementary school. It came out before the Millennium Development Goals. It came out before September 11, 2001. While some of its statistics are now dated, its message is just as timely. Douglas Roche contrasts the spending of official development assistance with military budgets pointing out the horribly misplaced priorities. He calls for an end to gender inequality, nuclear disarmament and poverty reduction, all of which continue to be troublesome today. The book is also told from a Canadian perspective, when much of the literature is American. It helps to show where the U.S. and Canada overlap and differ.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Laura

  3. 5 out of 5

    James

  4. 5 out of 5

    abcdefg

  5. 4 out of 5

    Mahi Armaan

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