Canadians are more likely to take off their shoes in the house.
Canadians don’t get to experience the joysofPandora and Spotify due to licensing restrictions.
Americans are more confrontational.
Canadians put more emphasis on highereducation.
The US sees itself as a meltingpot, while Canada sees itself as a mosaic.
Canadians tend to trust authority, whereas Americans are suspicious of it.
Americans are more individualistic.
In the politicalsense, Canadian politics tend to be more liberal. This doesn’t mean that Canada doesn’t have conservative politics; it certainly does. The politicalsystem is a lot less polarized, however, and doesn’t pull to the extremes as much. (It has 5primarypoliticalparties.)
Canadian have two official language on a national level, English and French. Americans have NO official language on a national level; each state decides whether or not to adopt (English) as an official language.
Canadians talk about the Warof1812 a lot. Americans aren’t quite sure what that is. BostonTeaParty anyone?
In the US, talking about American politics is taboo, but in Canada, talking about Americanpolitics is a national past–time
Canadians pretend Canada has noproblems. Americans pretend the US just has “quirks.”
Both Americans and Canadians think they are more “free.” In Canada this is due to more progressivepolicies; in the US it is due to lackofgovernmentpolicies.
Although Canadians do feel quite a bit of connection with their province/city, Americans identify much more with their state than they do with the country as a whole (except for Quebec…Canada’s Texas)