CBC | Canada News
The news that Doug Ford's Progressive Conservative government will abolish Ontario's Office of the French Language Services Commissioner is not sitting well in Quebec.
A closer look at the day's most notable stories with The National's Jonathon Gatehouse: scientists point finger at Canada as world falls short of climate-change targets; can Jack Dorsey's wish help fix Twitter; As It Happens co-host Carol Off reflects on the show's 50 years on the air.
Canada Post has asked 190 international partners to halt mail and parcel shipments to Canada as it reels under a backlog resulting from a labour dispute. The Trudeau government gave one final push Friday to bring the dispute to a close, suggesting it will act quickly if rotating strikes continue beyond a Saturday midnight deadline.
Officials at a Toronto private boys' school announced Friday they've notified police about a third "incident" as the school continues to deal with a crisis sparked by allegations that students have been assaulted or sexually assaulted on camera.
A former senior justice official says it's not uncommon for killers like Christopher Cowell to end up in minimum security shortly after their sentence.
Fifty B.C. chiropractors have refused to remove misleading claims from their websites and Facebook pages and are now under investigation by their regulatory body.
The question of whether Alberta should force industry-wide production cuts to relieve an oversupply of oil and support prices has opened a rift between companies that are suffering from price discounts and those that aren't.
Ontario's minister of labour is being asked to intervene in a London, Ont., hospital policy that doctors say is discriminatory and violates the human rights of patients.
BlackBerry Ltd. has signed a deal to acquire U.S. artificial intelligence and cybersecurity company Cylance for US$1.4 billion in cash. The Ontario-based company called Cylance a pioneer in applying artificial intelligence, algorithmic science and machine learning to cybersecurity software.
A Penticton couple bound for a vacation in Paradise, Calif., decided to help wildfire victims instead.
At 11 he was tasered by police. By 13 he was identified as one of B.C.'s 'most vulnerable' children in a scathing report on the child welfare system. And last year, the province agreed to pay millions for his future care. Now B.C.'s Public Guardian and Trustee wants to have him declared incapable of managing his own affairs.
The waves crashing into the rugged coastline of Newfoundland caused waves on a Natural Resource Canada's seismometer in St. John's.
Police say the snowplow was heading outbound on Larry Uteck at 6:43 a.m. toward Kearney Lake Road when a vehicle struck it.
A national doctors' group is raising concerns about the Ontario government's move to allow employers to require workers to provide a doctor's note to explain even minor illnesses, such as the common cold.
'I've walked for 10 years and I hiked the Trans Canada trail,' Dana Meise told CBC at a stop along the Inuvik Tuktoyaktuk Highway.
Ontarians who were bracing for slashing and burning by the Doug Ford government may be relieved that no huge program cuts were unveiled in Thursday's mini-budget.
Two Toronto hospitals that have a financial relationship with a private company that banks blood from babies' umbilical cords say they need to be more upfront about their affiliation after an investigation by CBC’s The Fifth Estate raised questions about their practices.
On any given day in downtown Toronto, you'll see a flurry of bike couriers pedalling their way through traffic, bags strapped to their backs, on their way to deliver your next meal. But if those couriers get hurt on the job, a Marketplace investigation has found their eligibility for work-related compensation depends on which app they deliver for.