On your travels this summer, if you find things too quiet for your liking, just bring up the term “municipal amalgamations” in most rural coffee shops.
The road to a lab bench in a medical research centre is paved with blood, sweat and tears.
Once at a book-signing event at a prominent downtown Toronto book store for a newly published work, a well-dressed man in his mid-40s suddenly appeared and commented in a loud voice: “I sure wouldn’t want to be in your shoes on Judgment Day.”
To say this is a bad week for politicians and the public trust would be an understatement.
Why is the Elementary Teachers’ Federation of Ontario (ETFO) meddling in the affairs of Catholic schools?
There are not many one of a kinds in this world.
This week’s budget makes it clear that rural Ontario has little chance of climbing the ladder of Liberal priorities.
In Canada you have free speech -- at least until the authorities say you don't -- and this week one such authority used his power to trample all over that fundamental freedom.
On the morning of Dec. 6, 1996, 37-year-old Dr. Jill Bolte suffered a massive stroke. Her recovery and the miraculous book that eventually emerged from her experience, A Stroke of Insight, have stunned audiences everywhere.
If the Harper government wants to trumpet its reputation for fiscal competence in the 2015 election, it had best shore up some optics.
One of the most popular birds in the county should be arriving within the next two weeks. This, of course, is the Ruby-throated Hummingbird.
In her 2000 book Everything You Think You Know About Politics ... and Why You're Wrong, author Kathleen Hall Jamieson argues that politicians should make good use of sound bites because it can sometimes be a better form of communication than the long answer.
George W. Bush wasn't lying about Iraq after all, and those of us who said he was, owe him an apology. Saddam Hussein did have weapons of mass destruction. We just didn't read the small print.
Conservative MPs upset at being muzzled by their own party have been told they can stand up in Parliament and be counted.
You have to give Pembroke city council credit for one thing – no matter how badly a decision they make reflects on them, they can always find a way to put things in a positive light.
Chris Bentley returned to Queen’s Park Tuesday looking remarkably refreshed and well rested.
What was Raed Jaser doing in Canada anyway?
Four days after the bombing of the Boston Marathon, one suspect, Tamerlan Tsarnaev, was dead and the other, his brother Dzhokhar, was captured.
In just under a month, British Columbians go to the polls for the 40th time. On May 14, 85 members of the legislature will be chosen.