OTTAWA — Two days before Prime Minister Justin Trudeau's arrival at the Oval Office, U.S. trade czar Robert Lighthizer has pledged to work with Democrats to do whatever it takes to ratify the new North American free trade deal.
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OTTAWA—The United Nations is urging Canada to help ease Mexico's refugee burden by helping resettle some of the most vulnerable of its new arrivals, including women, children and LGBTQ people.
OTTAWA—The Liberal-dominated justice committee has pulled the plug on its probe of the SNC-Lavalin affair, prompting renewed howls of outrage from opposition MPs.
Conservative and New Democrat MPs unsuccessfully pressed the House of Commons' committee today to recall former attorney general Jody Wilson-Raybould so she could shed more light on the simmering controversy.
OTTAWA—Canada has learned a lot about how to protect against foreign election meddling through its support of Ukraine in its ongoing battles with Russia, Foreign Affairs minister Chrystia Freeland says.
OTTAWA—Word of Friday's tornado reached Laurel Wingrove and Alex Carlson at a Toronto wedding, and by Sunday morning they completed the grim pilgrimage back to the apartment they've called home for four months.
Almost nothing was waiting for them.
WASHINGTON—Donald Trump and Justin Trudeau raised their trade brinkmanship to a new level yesterday with each saying they were willing to walk away from the North American Free Trade Agreement if they don't get what they want.
OTTAWA—Leaders from across Canada's political spectrum yesterday voiced their support for free trade and opposition to U.S. tariffs on steel and aluminum while denouncing the Trump administration's unprecedented attacks on Prime Minister Justin Trudeau.
TORONTO—Canada and its G7 partners are saying “enough is enough” to attacks by Russia and other authoritarian countries in their democratic institutions, Foreign Affairs Minister Chrystia Freeland said yesterday.
Freeland concluded talks with her G7 counterparts by affirming an organized effort to respond to foreign meddling and the spreading of false information—mainly by Russia.
OTTAWA—Given prior experience, the Canadian helicopter contingent bound for Mali probably will face greater danger from the risk of a mechanical failure and crash than it will from a terrorist attack, the chief of the defence staff suggested yesterday.
OTTAWA—The North Korean nuclear crisis is expected to dominate discussions when U.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson visits Ottawa today for meetings with Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and Foreign Affairs minister Chrystia Freeland.