Ghidei Tesfai is remembered as one of the matriarchs of the Eritrean community in Regina and “a mother to all.” Her family said she died from COVID-19 complications after spending a month in the intensive care unit.
A document obtained by CBC News shows a City of Calgary employee worked nearly 714 hours of overtime during the pandemic last year, charging the city $94,818.
Months after publicly shaming a man for breaking pandemic-related border restrictions, N.W.T. health officials quietly dropped efforts to lay charges against him.
For businesses in Thunder Bay, Ont., the latest lockdown order comes after a month of operating in the grey zone of the provincial COVID regulations. The ongoing hardship presented by the added restrictions has inspired some businesses to provide extra support for their local peers.
Health officials are providing their first live COVID-19 update since Thursday at 3 p.m. Monday. It’s been two weeks since sweeping measures were put in place to try and limit infections.
The Western Regals had more than winning hockey games on their minds this season.
Crowds of mourners and protesters gathered in a Minnesota city where the family of a 20-year-old Black man says he was shot by police before getting back into his car and driving away, then crashing several blocks away. Daunte Wright’s family said he was later pronounced dead.
Albertans who need time off work to get a COVID-19 vaccine can use the personal and family responsibility leave introduced by the province last year, a government spokesperson says.
About 25 Thunder Bay, Ont., police officers will start wearing body cameras on Monday, the first phase of a rollout over the coming weeks that will see 130 front-line primary response and traffic officers with the equipment.
Dion Drakes has lived in Canada for 39 years. He has lived in B.C. for 20. He has lived in the same apartment in Vancouver’s West End for 11. So why did B.C.’s driver’s licensing authority, ICBC, spend months questioning if he was truly a resident of this province? He suspects it was racial profiling.
Some Indigenous leaders are speaking out about the difficulties of getting federal housing funding after their proposals did not go forward in a latest funding round.
The province’s top court is set to rule on whether the Alberta Review Board was fair when it rejected the recommendations made by Matthew de Grood’s treatment team.
Thunder Bay firefighters are investigating the cause of a blaze that caused significant damage to one-half of a north-side duplex on Sunday.
Facing another uncertain season, tourism operators are again trying to decide whether to open, and larger weddings may be possible this summer.
Ontario is giving priority access to COVID-19 vaccines to some neighbourhoods that have been far less affected by the pandemic than other areas not designated as hot spots, data analysis by CBC News reveals.
Residents of a hamlet in northern Alberta say they are in desperate need of a birthing centre and are awaiting details from the province on what a promised birthing centre in the region will look like.
A request for a plan to look at a strategy of increasing fines and prosecution efforts will be introduced at city council meeting on Wednesday.
A Manitoba judge will decide if a gay couple will have their 1974 wedding validated and overturn a decision from a human rights adjudicator who dismissed a complaint in 2018 that alleged the province discriminated against the men for not registering their marriage.
Angie Snow says RCMP ignored or downplayed her allegations of childhood sexual assault.
Prices in lumber have doubled and tripled over the past year, but that’s not stopping Manitobans from building homes and completing outdoor renovations.
After hearing complaints from nearby residents, St. James Coun. Scott Gillingham wants the city to find ways to stop recycling at depots from blowing into neighbouring yards.
The pace of change at Laurentian University, which is in the process of insolvency negotiations, is speeding up as termination notices for faculty and staff at the Sudbury, Ont., school are expected to go out today.
A much coveted trophy for P.E.I. dairy farmers was awarded in 2020 despite the COVID-19 pandemic.
People who own units in the Prairie Heights condo tower on 20th St W. are struggling with a property that saw more than 500 visits by police and firefighters in 2020.
The area where cruise ships will dock in Thunder Bay, Ont., starting in 2022, needs some preliminary work, and now city councillors must decide whether the city should invest $100,000 into the site of the former Pool 6 grain elevator.
Bill Long is ready to retire, and since no one stepped up to buy the business from him, he is closing the Sackville Harness shop.
Sakib Ibn Rashid Rhivu admits he can get pretty philosophical over a hunk of multicoloured plastic but, he says, the Rubik’s Cube has shaped his outlook on life.
Parenting expert Natasha Sharma shares three tips for parents on how navigate the spring break while being cooped up.
An Essex councillor is facing backlash online over tweets he made about COVID-19, calling it “the Chinese flu” after testing positive for the virus.
Last spring during the first wave of the COVID-19 pandemic, playgrounds were closed to curb spread of the virus. This year they’re open, but the region’s medical officer of health says people need to be careful if heading to the park and avoid the area if it’s crowded.
P.E.I.’s Public Schools Branch says it is having difficulty finding eligible candidates to hire as school guidance counsellors.
Fisheries and Oceans Canada faced a five-fold increase in Mi’kmaw fishing for baby eels in 2020 primarily on Nova Scotia rivers — an event it did not expect and could not manage, according to internal DFO documents obtained by CBC News.
Nova Scotia is paying the owner of a railway in Cape Breton to keep the line in place, but it has not ordered any inspections of the discontinued rail line that is crumbling in various places across the island.