Joe Clark
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"Charles Joseph "Joe" Clark", is a Canadian wikt:statesman/statesman, businessman, writer, and university professor, and former journalist and politician. He served as the List of Prime Ministers of Canada/16th Prime Minister of Canada, from June 4, 1979, to March 3, 1980.

Despite his relative inexperience, Clark rose quickly in federal politics, entering the House of Commons in the Canadian federal election, 1972/1972 election and winning the Progressive Conservative leadership election, 1976/leadership of the Progressive Conservative Party in 1976. He came to power in the Canadian federal election, 1979/1979 election, defeating the Liberal government of Pierre Trudeau and ending sixteen continuous years of Liberal rule. Taking office the day before his 40th birthday, Clark is the youngest person to become Prime Minister. His tenure was brief as he only won a minority government, and it was defeated on a Motion of no confidence/motion of non-confidence. Clark's Progressive Conservative Party subsequently lost the Canadian federal election, 1980/1980 election and Clark the Progressive Conservative leadership election, 1983/leadership of the party in 1983.

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In any event, accessibility is almost as poorly-known now as it was 2.5 years ago when I started work on my book. That's because most 'Web' developers aren't making Web sites at all, since they don't have a clue what valid HTML and CSS means.

I think it is too simple to suggest that it's simply Mr. Harper's fault.

I think her greater impact will be on younger Canadians.

I believed from the outset it was not going to be capable, given its narrow base, of being successful in the country.

There are so many parts of online captioning that either don't work or work badly that just getting it to work at all is an achievement.

Even if you set aside the need for valid code, it is ridiculously easy to find non-government sites that flunk even the simplest and most canonical requirements of the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines, like using alt texts for images.

He and I are the only two spectators.

The issue in Web accessibility is the fact that blind and visually-impaired people need the single biggest boost to achieve equivalence, since the real-world Web is a visual medium.

Most of the time it's the big criminal lawyers that take care of those cases.