Here's the recent CTF [Canadian Teacher Federation], CAUT [Canadian Association of University Teachers] and CSQ  Letter written February 1, 2016 to The Honourable Chrystia Freeland, P.C, M.P. Minister of International Trade. It explains our teacher concerns over education and the Trans Pacific Partnership Agreement corporate agenda:
Beyond the general concern with the erosion of public services through privatization and commercialization, we are concerned with the potential loss of privacy resulting from the terms of Chapter 14 of the Agreement. The footnote to Article 14.8 that lowers the protection of privacy threshold to “voluntary undertakings” is very problematic. Those working in education treat the privacy of their students very carefully. The potential for student information being warehoused in international databases that may be less than secure is not acceptable.
this extension imposed significant costs on the Australian economy and was against Australia’s interests. There seems to be little evidence or economic theory to support the idea that extending the copyright term long into the future will increase incentives for creativity: the gains are simply too far into the future to be taken into account.
3. That the copyright terms be maintained at 50 years after the life of the author.