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.
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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.
OTTAWA—The time has come for Canada to seriously consider joining the controversial U.S. ballistic missile defence system for North America, says the new Conservative foreign affairs critic.
North Korea's increased capability to potentially reach the continent with a long-range missile is a game-changer, Erin O'Toole said in an interview yesterday.
OTTAWA—Faida Mwangilwa is vetting 78 applications for 26 projects that will direct cash to women in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, where poverty and rape as a weapon of war have created no shortage of need.
OTTAWA—The federal government introduced legislation yesterday to restrict the use of solitary confinement inside federal prisons and to better protect prisoners with mental illness or at risk of self-harm or suicide.
Though there are no surviving veterans who fought at Vimy Ridge, Canadians across the country are making sure their legacy is not forgotten on the battle's centennial anniversary.
OTTAWA—Fewer Canadians are being turned away at the U.S. land border in recent months despite mounting concerns that Donald Trump's immigration policies are making it much harder to cross, The Canadian Press has learned.