The true story of a Syrian family who lost their home and chocolate factory in the war, then rebuilt it all in rural Canada.
Jon Tattrie is represented
Jon Tattrie's books have helped raise a church and topple a statue.
Jon is writing Peace by Chocolate through the Master of Fine Arts program at the University of King's College. It tells the true story of how the Hadhad family lost everything in the Syrian war and rebuilt it in Canada. Learn more about them at PeaceByChocolate.ca.
He's the author of five non-fiction books (including a Canadian best seller) and two novels. He works as a journalist for CBC News and teaches journalism at the University of King's College and fiction writing at Dalhousie University. He teaches privately for Dynamic Learning.
(photo courtesy of Nicola Davison at snickerdoodle.ca)
A Nova Scotia Judge had to make a groundbreaking decision. A young man, called X in court documents, stood convicted of the attempted murder of another teenager, Y. Should the fact that X is African Nova Scotian be a mitigating factor when she decided to sentence X as an adult, or as a youth?
This four-part series, The Colour of Justice, looks for answers: