What do NDP leadership hopeful Guy Caron, former Conservative Senator Hugh Segal and Tesla car company founder Elon Musk have in common? It almost sounds like the set-up for a joke, but the reality is these three influential individuals, and many others from all parts of the ideological spectrum, have advocated for the implementation of a guarantee
We were sitting around a pool in St. Petersburg, Fla. yesterday afternoon talking to a bunch of Canadians and an American walked by. How he knew we were Canadians, I'm not sure, unless it was because we were all old geezers wearing Blue Jay hats and complaining about their watery beer, which hasn't been watery for 40 years, but we refuse to acknowl
Criminals -- or alleged criminals -- are walking free thanks to a Supreme Court of Canada ruling last summer that placed hard limits on how long trials are allowed to take.
Martin McGuinness, who began as a terrorist and ended up as deputy first minister in Northern Ireland's power-sharing government, died peacefully in hospital on Monday aged 66. His career spanned almost five decades in that troubled place -- and by resigning from the power-sharing government in January, he began a new and possibly final act in that
The Canadian government is pursuing a policy that could leave us all tenants in our own house. It's a risky direction that we will regret.
Canadians -- to whom all this talk in America and Europe about Russian-inspired fake news seems a rather paranoid fantasy that has nothing to do with us -- are about to get a rude awakening.
Back around the middle of the last century, a newspaper in Alberta had a running feud with the local MLA.
While Prime Minister Justin Trudeau will never admit it, the 2015 Paris climate treaty Canada signed with great fanfare died last week.
You, a rational person, have no affection for the Aryan-race obsessives, the paranoiacs and the enmity addicts making the entire tradition of Western democracy seem an excellent candidate for confinement in those institutions originating in the bucolic regions of early 19th- century England. But your censure is wasted on madmen.
It's hard to overstate the naivete at the heart of Carleton University's initial decision to remove the scale from its fitness room at the Ottawa school's athletic centre.
It's speculated the master showman just might surprise everyone by attending the White House Correspondents' Association Dinner. The last president to skip the event was Reagan, and he'd just been shot.
If there's one thing you don't expect to find in the middle of a garden show, it's a railroad track.
Tinkering with CAFE could mean different standards for different countries and higher prices for vehicles
"Canada is back, my friends," Prime Minister Justin Trudeau famously declared at the Paris climate summit in November 2015, just weeks after having routed Stephen Harper's Conservatives. "We're here to help."
When Premier Kathleen Wynne finally announced her hydro relief package earlier this month, it put to rest the immediate political question of how to reduce bills quickly.
What would happen if Lake Couchiching dried up? Where would we get our tap water? How would Orillia function? It seems absurd to suggest such a terrible situation could happen.
Have you noticed you have never been invited for dinner twice to a friend’s home, or if you joined a social club, your name was immediately struck from the membership rolls after your very first dinner meeting, your card torn to shreds, the club insignia pin ripped from your lapel.
If you'd had the opportunity to ask shipbuilder Melancthon Simpson which was the best-known ship he`d ever built, he`d likely have had a hard time answering.
Divided and conquered, Ontario, Quebec and Alberta surrendered Friday and agreed to take only $8 billion in federal money for health care Friday.