Nathan VanderKlippe, The Globe and Mail

Nathan VanderKlippe

The Globe and Mail


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Past articles by Nathan:

Norway leads the charge with futuristic roadside EV charging stations

Norway has an unmatched enthusiasm for battery powered cars and is creating a vision of the future at the dawning of the age of electric mobility → Read More

Dominion and Goliath: Inside the Canadian voting-tech company’s fight with Fox News

Voting technology company with roots in Toronto is suing Fox for US$1.6-billion over claims of a stolen election → Read More

In Gaza’s cancer wards, political gridlock stymies the health system caring for Palestinians

The tightly policed frontier with Israel keeps many patients from coming out, or needed radiotherapy and X-ray equipment from coming in → Read More

Like other pandemic havens, Utah faces a reckoning

A homes hangover is catching hold in places that became coveted destinations during the heights of COVID-19. The state’s sunny economic horizon is seeing new clouds amid a period of dramatic retrenchment, with large-scale layoffs across the U.S. → Read More

Israel’s national security minister Itamar Ben-Gvir brings fury from the right-wing fringes to Netanyahu’s government

As Benjamin Netanyahu’s point man on national security, this up-and-coming nationalist is shaping hard-line policies for Palestinians and Jewish settlements → Read More

A tiny border town in Norway’s Arctic is one of Russia’s last links to Europe

At the port of Kirkenes, population 10,000, Russian vessels – and the sailors who support local businesses – are still welcome as locals try to balance historical cultural ties with opposition to the war in Ukraine → Read More

In northern Norway’s bitter cold, the durability of electric vehicles is put to the test

Drivers in far northern climates are as likely to encounter 30 below as 30 above. Cellphones regularly fail in extreme cold. Can an electric car fare much better? → Read More

Norway’s embrace of the petrostate paradox sets example for Canada’s ‘just transition’ promise

Scandinavian country is already a leader in electrifying transport, with batteries powering 80 per cent of new cars sold there last year, yet its energy industry is still pouring money into new drilling → Read More

Palestinians sense a new intifada coming as young people focus their anger on Israel’s resurgent right

With deadly attacks on Israelis growing bolder, and authorities demolishing Palestinian homes they deem illegal, a cycle of violence threatens to accelerate → Read More

Israel braces for workers’ strike as opposition to Netanyahu’s judicial overhaul mounts

Some of the most insistent opposition is coming from the tech sector, which has become the economic heart of the country → Read More

In Washington state, an Indigenous alert system brings new awareness for the missing and vulnerable

The system has exposed limitations in how police departments can work together across state lines to track missing individuals → Read More

To save Great Salt Lake, Utah explores radical options – and other water-starved states are taking notes

Facing an ecological disaster in just a few years, a conservative state wants to open the taps of infrastructure spending and press cities and agriculture to conserve water more carefully. Will it be enough? → Read More

What could a permanent Olympic city look like? Salt Lake City offers a glimpse

The International Olympic Committee has hinted that in future the Winter Games could cycle through a permanent roster of host cities – Salt Lake is a definite contender for that list → Read More

Fentanyl’s rise in rural Oregon puts decriminalization efforts to the test

Fentanyl is stretching the capacities of a state that has the most progressive drug policies in the country, decriminalizing possession of even the most potent narcotics → Read More

Conservative Oregon counties look to shift state boundaries and join reliably Republican Idaho

Eleven rural counties in eastern Oregon have voted to begin discussions on how to join Idaho, one of the most reliably red states in the U.S. – a move that would redraw boundary lines and potentially separate citizens by their political beliefs → Read More

Probes into Biden, Trump’s handling of documents prompt questions about what consequences may await them

Experts say the presidential document discoveries highlight the tendency of government agencies to stamp materials as secret without real cause to do so → Read More

Canada and Mexico are no longer economic strangers

In the first nine months of 2022, the latest period for which statistics are available, Canada was the second-largest source of foreign direct investment in Mexico → Read More

GOP House speaker debacle continues as Kevin McCarthy fails to secure role for third day

Republicans find themselves in serious stalemate after eleven unsuccessful votes in three days → Read More

Deeply divided Republicans still can’t elect House Speaker after six ballots

The impasse in the House is a new manifestation of the politics of the U.S. populist right, and an early look at the upheaval it now stands ready to bring to Congress → Read More

Corporate curling team-building landing right on the button in California

Canadian winter pastime is becoming a popular activity for companies seeking different team-building exercises → Read More