SURREY, B.C.—The RCMP will review the actions of officers who arrested 14 people at an indigenous pipeline blockade in northwestern British Columbia, and also erect a temporary detachment to maintain safety in the area.
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KAMLOOPS, B.C.—Indigenous people yesterday voiced their anger and frustration with Prime Minister Justin Trudeau at a chaotic town hall in Kamloops, B.C., loudly interrupting him to condemn the arrests of protesters at a pipeline blockade.
VANCOUVER—A French teenager who accidentally crossed the border from Canada to the United States, and reportedly wound up detained for two weeks, should serve as a warning to Canadians, says an immigration lawyer.
VANCOUVER—A gathering of foreign ministers in Vancouver today to discuss the perils posed by North Korea is expected to focus on sanctions, non-proliferation, and diplomacy.
Eric Walsh, Canada's ambassador to Korea, says ministers will aim to identify which sanctions are being evaded and how to improve enforcement while also discussing possible diplomatic solutions.
SURREY, B.C.—Inside a colourful candy shop in a bustling Vancouver suburb, Andrew Scheer and Kerry-Lynne Findlay marvelled at delicate British chocolate bars, chewy Red Vines, and an edible Monopoly board.
The Conservative leader and byelection candidate weren't shopping just to soothe a sugar craving.
ABBOTSFORD, B.C.—Two decades after 14-year-old Reena Virk was savagely beaten and drowned near a bridge in the Victoria area, her killer has been granted conditional approval for day parole.
Kelly Ellard, 35, wiped away tears yesterday as a two-member panel granted her day parole for six months.
VANCOUVER—A woman who found a black bear cub that later was killed by a conservation officer is accusing the British Columbia government of breaking its own law on the destruction of wild animals.
Tiana Jackson and the Association for the Protection of Fur-Bearing Animals have filed a court petition challenging the officer's decision to kill the cub near Dawson Creek in May, 2016.
VANCOUVER—John Simpson is determined to use the novel experience he gained in a troubling search for his daughter to help others who have lost loved ones.
Ashley Simpson went missing in Salmon Arm, B.C. in April, 2016, and this spring her father travelled there from Ontario for a second time.
He believed her body might be along the banks of a river or creek.
SMITHERS, B.C.—Gladys Radek raised a fist in the air and wept as she reached the end of her 350-km journey along British Columbia's “Highway of Tears.”
The indigenous grandmother finished her walk along the notorious stretch of Highway 16 for the seventh and final time yesterday.
It is the same highway where her beloved niece, Tamara Lynn Chipman, disappeared.
VANCOUVER—A Vancouver father says a “hugely disappointing” decision by social workers to stop his kids from riding a city bus to school alone is robbing them of their independence.
Adrian Crook said he spent two years training his four eldest children, aged seven-11, to take the 45-minute public transit trip.