CBC | Top Stories News
After getting flooded with angry comments about how it’s treating laid-off workers and calls for a boycott, Sears Canada is both removing and no longer allowing public posts on its Facebook site.
A mother says she was shocked and upset when she and her three children were turned away at the airport in Seoul, South Korea, from an Air Canada flight to P.E.I. because of Canadian safety regulations.
After seven years of emphatic campaign promises, Republicans failed Wednesday to repeal Obamacare, as the U.S. Senate voted 55-45 to reject legislation undoing major portions of Barack Obama's law without replacing it.
As U.S. President Donald Trump pushes a new policy to banish transgender Americans from the military, Canada is taking steps to promote diversity in the ranks and recruit more gay, lesbian and trans troops.
Government and industry's duty to consult with First Nations was on the minds of many chiefs on Wednesday, after the Supreme Court delivered two rulings on the consultation process with Indigenous Peoples over energy projects.
Conservation officers in Ontario and Quebec are using surveillance and other techniques to outsmart poachers bent on digging up Canada's most endangered plant: wild American ginseng, which can sell for anywhere from several hundred to several thousand dollars per root.
Caressant Care Woodstock, the nursing home where Elizabeth Wettlaufer murdered seven residents, and the College of Nurses of Ontario are telling two different versions of events about how her firing in 2014 was handled. New details about it were revealed Tuesday.
Police have arrested a 23-year-old man from Gods Lake Narrows in connection with the unsolved killing of 15-year-old Leah Anderson.
One week after a 13-year-old girl was found dead in the park near her Burnaby, B.C., home, investigators are warning the public that Marrisa Shen's homicide appears to be a random attack.
Kimberly Gloade went to the emergency room feeling ill, but left 23 minutes later when she didn't have a medicare card or the roughly $1,000 to pay for care. She died a month later.
CBC News has learned the Liberal government will announce within days a greatly expanded police-training presence in Iraq. Up to 20 Canadian police trainers will be deloyed to the war-torn country, up from four. The renewed mission will look at ways to boost the numbers and training of Iraqi women officers.
Samantha Field thought she was hired as an online freelancer to read from a book called The Floppy Hat aloud on camera. But she says she unknowingly got herself into the middle of a complex case involving bomb threats and white powder scares that paralyzed parts of Saskatoon.
'Is Canada's prime minister the free world's best hope?' Rolling Stone magazine seems to thinks so, with its flattering cover feature about Justin Trudeau.
The Supreme Court of Canada has quashed plans for seismic testing in Nunavut, delivering a major victory to Inuit who argued they were inadequately consulted before the National Energy Board gave oil companies the go-ahead to conduct disruptive testing.
San Francisco has some of the highest rents in North America, but Vancouver is hoping the City by the Bay will have some advice on how it can deal with a rental market on fire.
U.S. President Donald Trump vowed on Twitter that under his administration, transgender individuals wouldn't be allowed to serve in the U.S. military in any capacity, statements that appeared to take politicians in Congress as well as the Pentagon by surprise.
A U.S. family of six who have built a business in Canada want to stay here but have been denied permanent residency because of the potential costs of treating the youngest child's health problems.
A young woman is warning others about the dangers of home lip augmentation and lip-filler parties after a complication left her temporarily disfigured, in excruciating pain and at risk for even more serious side-effects.