These are recommendations, not actual policy. Any long-term strategies pushed by the federal government will face significant opposition from other parties, provinces, industries, and interest groups. Buying votes is easy. Earning the voter's trust is hard. Considering that the last two administrations came to power through divide and conquer tactics and retained it in the same way, it's no wonder that they couldn't get universal support for any policy.
Also, I've found a full copy of the book you're quoting as these conclusions are useless without context. My observation is that the corresponding paragraphs are vague at best and apt to produce major social upheaval at worst. I hope you at least have some idea of their implications both administratively and politically. In today's partisan government, each of these conclusions is politically sensitive enough for an administration to lose voter support and be kicked out of office - only for the policies to be overturned by the subsequent government to keep votes.