A strange thing happened on the way to getting control over the COVID-19 pandemic – local businesses and community organizations started stepping in where senior levels of government feared to tread.
We are in a wait-and-see period, watching COVID-19 statistics from Alberta with growing concern and, if the truth be told, frustration.
The vaccine passport is now a fact of life in Ontario.
Every election campaign brings to the forefront certain issues. Federal campaign 2021 was no different.
We are tired of COVID-19 – not just the illness and fear that has accompanied it, and not just the measures aimed at preventing its spread. We are also tired of the way this ongoing health emergency has become politicized, and weaponized.
This week thousands of local children headed back to school, most eager to spend time with friends they may not have seen for over a year, and relieved to be getting back to something approaching normal – reading and writing, math, science, art, music geography, history and civics.
It seems every day brings news of another major organization or business that will be requiring its staff and/or members to be vaccinated against COVID-19.
Canada is headed into a federal election this September – no shock, since the major parties have been campaigning for months.
Most of us have had the experience of watching a beloved child toddling toward danger with a merry grin on his little face and a sparkle in his eyes.
A Catholic priest has accused residential school survivors of fabricating stories of sexual abuse to get more money. Really?
This past week the eyes of the world were on the opening ceremony and beginning of competitions at the Tokyo 2020 (in 2021) Olympics.
No one knows what to expect this summer. That includes the provincial authorities we look to for answers.
A housing boom can also be a housing crisis. It all depends on which side of the “for sale” sign you are on.