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) is a Canadian Class I freight railway headquartered in Montreal, Quebec that serves Canada and the Midwestern and Southern United States. Its range once reached across the island of Newfoundland until 1988, when the Newfoundland Railway was abandoned. CN is Canada's largest railway, in terms of both revenue and the physical size of its rail network, and is Canada's only transcontinental railway company, spanning Canada from the Atlantic coast in Nova Scotia to the Pacific coast in British Columbia.Historian Dennis Molinaro of Trent University discovered ministries and agencies are stockpiling millions of decades-old papers rather than handing them over to Library and Archives Canada for safekeeping and public access.He's launched a petition to try to convince the government to set them free.Joan Sangster, president of the Canadian Historical Association, supports a petition calling for the government to immediately begin the process of transferring all historical government documents to Library and Archives Canada.
The Canadian National Railways (CNR) was incorporated on June 6, 1919, comprising several railways that had become bankrupt and fallen into federal government hands, along with some railways already owned by the government."You're hiding the historical record from the Canadian people." "Think of how many events from the Cold War ... RCMP counter-intelligence operations, foreign intelligence operations," he said. PCO says transfer of these cabinet documents, discussion papers and records to Library and Archives Canada (LAC) is "time-consuming" and first requires wide consultation to ensure classified information isn't released improperly.Under the current system, he says, government institutions make the call on what to release.Following CN's purchase of Illinois Central (IC) in 1998, and a number of smaller US railways, it also has extensive trackage in the central United States along the Mississippi River valley from the Great Lakes to the Gulf of Mexico.Today, CN owns about 20,400 route miles (32,831 km) of track in eight provinces (the only two not served by CN are Newfoundland & Labrador and Prince Edward Island), as well as a 70-mile (113 km) stretch of track (see Mackenzie Northern Railway) into the Northwest Territories to Hay River on the southern shore of Great Slave Lake; it is the northernmost rail line anywhere within the North American rail network outside of Alaska.