At 5:40 a.m. on August 14th, 2023, someone at the CBC Edmonton mail room signed to receive the 4-page registered letter seen below.
(Click on it to read the full pdf)
I included my mailing address, phone number, and I stapled my website card to the front of the letter
Ten days later, hearing nothing back, I sent another copy.
A couple of months after that (07-Nov-2023), I stopped by their office
and dropped off a third copy.

So far, I've heard nothing back.
What could be the reason for the deafening silence? That I come across as someone who's slightly unhinged? Or as a populist in sheep's clothing?
Or maybe it's because the book Changing Maps not only criticizes government; it also criticizes the current state of journalism and the media. For example, go back to that 11x14 sheet I was handing out to folks back in 1997. On the back-side, we see this:

...and this:

These quotes were written in 1995, but have there been any significant changes since then?
Keep in mind that one of the authors of the book that criticized the state of journalism (Elly Alboim) was the CBC TV Parliamentary Bureau Chief at the time. Another one of the authors (Marcel Masse) was in Jean Chretien's cabinet. All of the authors were at the top levels of academia, business and government. They were truly representative of the elites in society, and yet they wrote a book which exposed the rot at the top. Could that be the reason that CBC Edmonton shows zero interest in this book?

It is sad that when journalism is in a downward spiral, in large part due to extreme political polarization and a lack of trust in large institutions, that some journalists seem to have zero desire to improve their own vocation. There is something called civic journalism. It is well explored in the book Changing Maps (see above), but status quo journalism mostly ignores it.