TORONTO—Ontario will announce reforms to ticket selling legislation on Monday after a public consultation found widespread support for more transparent sales and more rules for re-sellers, The Canadian Press has learned.
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TORONTO—Ontario was to announce the launch of its new autism program today, which is expected to go much more smoothly than the Liberal government's last attempt that angered thousands of families and spawned large protests.
Children will begin moving into the new program June 26, Ontario's minister for children and youth services was due to announce.
TORONTO—An Ontario judge who recently led a review into police oversight will look into whether the practice of police street checks, known as “carding,” is consistent with the provincial government's goal of eliminating systemic racism.
TORONTO—Ontario is looking at ways to make child care more affordable for families in the province, announcing a framework the minister in charge calls a step toward universal child care.
TORONTO—Ontario is raising its minimum wage to $15 an hour by 2019, ensuring equal pay for part-time workers, and increasing the minimum vacation entitlement as part of a major labour overhaul.
Premier Kathleen Wynne made the announcement today in response to a government-commissioned report released last week that included 173 recommendations addressing precarious work.
TORONTO—Ontarians will be paying a net $21 billion over the next three decades to get short-term savings under the Liberal government's hydro plan, which is designed to make the province's bottom line look better, two watchdogs said yesterday.
A high-speed rail corridor between Toronto and Windsor, Ont. is in the works—an idea floated in Ontario for decades but the premier says this time it's happening.
A government-commissioned report looking at the feasibility of such a project pegs the cost around $20 billion and suggests looking to the private sector for opportunities to partner on funding.
TORONTO — Ontario families of children with autism will be able to choose between using government-funded services or receiving funding to pay for private therapy, as part of an overhauled program, The Canadian Press has learned.
TORONTO—The NDP is calling on Ontario's budget watchdog to examine how the Liberal government's hydro relief plan will affect consumers' bills, particularly in light of leaked cabinet documents suggesting large increases after an initial drop.
TORONTO—Ontarians will see lowered hydro bills for the next 10 years, but then will pay higher costs for the following 20 years, under new legislation tabled yesterday.