Quietly at their Sept. 6 meeting, the esteemed members of North York Community Council named a public street within York University “Howard Moscoe Way” after the retired former NDP councillor.
Sue-Ann Levy, Toronto Sun
Known for her take-no-prisoners attitude towards politicians of all stripes, her passion for the underdog, and her ability to get the story behind the story, Sue-Ann Levy has spent two wonderful years in the role of investigative reporter/columnist for the Sun Media chain. Prior to this fabulous assignment, she spent nearly 16 years at Toronto City Hall and at Queen's Park, exposing waste, mismanagement and political correctness gone mad. Her efforts at getting to the truth were rewarded with Sun Media's 2012 Investigative Reporting award for her series on Regent Park and her tell-all book, titled "Underdog: Confessions of a Right-Wing Gay Jewish Muckraker," is slated for release at the end of August 2016. Sue-Ann can be heard Tuesday and Thursday mornings on the John Oakley Show on Talk 640 and is a semi-regular commentator on CP24 and CBC Radio. An avid half-marathon runner and swimmer, Sue-Ann came out on the front page of the Toronto Sun during Pride Week in 2007. She and her wife, Denise Alexander, reside in midtown Toronto with their three equally feisty miniature long-haired dachshunds, Kishka, Flora, and their beautiful rescue Fritzy.
Sue-Ann Levy Tweets
While it’s a close race to the bottom, we can all agree there is no file that our leftist premier has bungled more than energy.
So that’s it then.
The owner of J’Adore clothing shop in Malvern Town Centre says he’s not hopeful about getting the nearly $1,400 owed to him by Goodwill Industries of Toronto, Eastern, Northern and Central Ontario.
Paige Spencer can’t remember a day in the past six months when she didn’t feel pain everywhere in her body.
You’d think that would be enough for the Ontario unions desperately trying to cling on to the Golden Days of the Liberals come this Thursday.
The propaganda letters of fear just keep on coming.
The union representing Ontario firefighters has issued a letter to all members that goes out of its way to fan the flames of fear about a province run by PC Leader Tim Hudak.
From the looks of their agenda, the Liberal machine spent most of this past weekend talking about leaving “no stone unturned”, “fighting the air war”, “operation community engagement” and a campaign’s “secret weapon” (in this case a good solid and hopefully non-explosive database of would-be supporters).
To appear hip, I guess, Premier Kathleen Wynne offered to answer anything Tuesday — even “tough” questions — on the interactive website Reddit.
Embattled former Pan Am Games CEO Ian Troop has walked away from the job with a cash kiss-off of $500,000.
By the time you read this column I’ll be on leave for two months to write my book — a politically incorrect tell-all with the working title Underdog.
Let’s see now.
When I heard Premier Kathleen Wynne contend Monday that she wants to create the “open, transparent and accessible government” she thinks Ontarians deserve, I was positively gobsmacked.
Scott Anders, of Scooters Catering, had hoped to be able to sell his hot dogs, gently smoked pulled pork and St. Louis style ribs at some of the venues during the 2015 Pan Am Games.
For the past six months a collection of self-proclaimed members of the Transit In Crowd have been trying to get us to buy into their schemes to raise much-needed cash to fund new transit.
Under the watch of the former so-called education premier — Dalton McGuinty — funding for the education portfolio increased by a whopping $5.1 billion over the last five years.
When the Canadian Taxpayers Federation and its Ontario debt clock rolled into Queen’s Park Wednesday on its final leg of a 28-day tour, the first thing that came to mind was a ticking time bomb.
Eva Altay broke her hip doing tai chi this past January.
A little more than six weeks ago at the committee hearing evidence into the gas plant scandal, Premier Kathleen Wynne denied — under oath — all involvement in the decision to cancel the plants or to delete key e-mails related to a move that could cost taxpayers as much as $1-billion.