Issues relating to diversity and pluralism permeate both social and political discourses in Canada. Of particular interest to this book are those issues raised when the demands of ethno-cultural diversity fail to converge with prescriptive objectives to promote said diversity within a democratic liberal state. In this way, this book scrutinizes the prescriptive intentions of Canadian multiculturalism and the ways in which it functions to conceal and protect White-European cultural and political dominance in Canadian society. So proposed, this book argues for a robust reorientation of liberalism through the normative starting point of non-ideal theory. Likewise, it shows that a radical liberal interculturalism triad, consisting of interculturalism, asymmetrical reciprocity and rectificatory justice can upend the misleading framework of mainstream liberal social contract theory.