OTTAWA—Facing pressure from rural communities and opposition MPs, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau said he's asked Transport minister Marc Garneau to find solutions to Greyhound Canada's decision to pull its buses from the Prairies, B.C., and Northern Ontario.
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OTTAWA—Justin Trudeau has unveiled his pre-election cabinet in a shuffle designed to showcase new faces and to address increasingly troublesome files—from border security to trade promotion to the potential for bare-knuckle scraps with the provinces.
WINNIPEG—For decades, Winnipeg residents have debated the idea of allowing pedestrians to once again cross a downtown intersection many consider iconic.
This fall, they may be able to vote on it.
OTTAWA—Sunny ways? Not so much at Sir Wilfrid Laurier's historic home.
The small structure north of Montreal has seen a sharp decline in attendance—to 623 visitors in 2016 from about 2,600 in 2011.
TORONTO—People across Ontario will be consulted before a new sex-education curriculum is drafted, Premier Doug Ford said Tuesday in an attempt to quell concerns over his government's controversial decision to scrap the updated lesson plan.
TORONTO—The federal environment minister yesterday expressed disappointment that Ontario did not seem to have a plan to fight climate change, a conclusion she said she reached after her first meeting with her provincial counterpart.
OTTAWA—Under mounting pressure from opposition MPs, the House of Commons immigration committee will meet at least two times before early August to study the simmering issue of asylum seekers crossing into Canada from the United States.
OTTAWA—Prime Minister Justin Trudeau says he's asked Transport Minister Marc Garneau to find solutions following Greyhound's withdrawal of bus service from western Canada.
Trudeau calls Greyhound's move “difficult” for people who live on the Prairies and for those who are already struggling economically.
TORONTO—The leader of Ontario's Opposition said Friday that Doug Ford's decision to repeal Ontario's modernized sex-ed curriculum and replace it with a 20-year-old version was a move to please social conservatives and one that would hurt the province's children.
BANFF, Alta.—Several Indigenous elders are to be flown by helicopter into the backcountry of Banff National Park today for a blessing ceremony as officials prepare to let recently reintroduced bison roam free.
The trip organized by Parks Canada is part of the overall plan to release the bison into a larger area of the park.