This chapter concentrates on three dailies that reflected the sentiment of minority groups in the field of Holocaust studies and indicates the reaction of the Anglo-phone majority in the country. Canadian newspapers reporting on Kristallnacht were certainly influenced by what was seen at the beginning of November 1938 as Canada's official policy concerning the tense European situation. Kristallnacht was certainly perceived by the Canadian authorities and by the citizens of Canada in general as a revolting event and a terrible consequence of the Nazi ideology of racial inequality. The French-language papers of Montreal presented a different picture. In the case of Le Canada and Le Devoir, which had almost no Jewish readers, condemnation of violence and Nazi racist ideology was immediate and sincere. To the very end, Kristallnacht remained for Canadian observers a random act of madness and violence, incomprehensible and illogical, in a world context that called for restraint and careful negotiations between nations.