Trudeaumania (Toronto: HarperCollins Canada, 2016), 368 pages, ISBN 1443445002 (cloth), 9781443445009 (paper). A Hill-Times Best Book of the Year, finalist for the J.W. Dafoe Book Prize.
The Night Canada Stood Still (Toronto: HarperCollins Canada, 2014), 336 pages, ISBN 1443409650 (cloth), 9781443409650 (paper). National bestseller, winner of the the Victor Martyn Lynch-Staunton Award and the Lela Common Award for Canadian History.
Our Man in Tehran Canadian edition (Toronto: HarperCollins Canada, 2010), 400 pages, ISBN 9781554682997 (cloth), 9781554683000 (paper). National bestseller, finalist for the J.W. Dafoe Book Prize, finalist for the Arthur Ellis Award for Non-fiction.
Our Man in Tehran (New York: Other Press/Random House, 2011), 406 pages, ISBN 9781590514139 (cloth), 1590514130 (paper).
Three Nights in Havana (HarperCollins Canada, 2007), 306 pages, ISBN 000200626X (cloth), 0002158000 (paper). National bestseller, winner of the Lela Common Award for Canadian History, a Quill and Quire Best Book of 2007, # 3 Vancouver Sun Top Eight Books of 2007.
Wright and Wylie, eds., Our Place in the Sun (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2009), 320 pages, ISBN 9780802099709 (cloth), 9780802096661 (paper).
Robert Wright, Toronto Historian
Where did Prime Minister Trudeau handcuff himself on the Trans Mountain pipeline project? Paris.
Another lovely spring morning in Toronto, another blanket of snow on the ground—another reminder, as if any were needed, that the coldest winter in memory goes on and on.
As Canadians embark on an important national conversation about systemic racism, it is important to know who among us is allowed to express an opinion, and who is not.
As the academic debate over the practical applicability of "indigenous knowledge" to public policy makes its way through the federal parliament and into the nation's law schools, Canadian intellectuals should be paying close attention.
© Robert Wright, 2018.