CBC | Nova Scotia News
The legislature's human resources committee will vote on approving the 12 names government has put forward for the new provincial advisory council on education.
Ottawa will no longer pay for benefits for incarcerated relatives of veterans in the wake of the controversy over treatment for Christopher Garnier, a convicted killer who never served in military and got PTSD from murdering an off-duty police officer.
Premier Brian Gallant says he's going to carry on governing the province, but PC Leader Blaine Higgs insists he's the premier-elect and the Liberal leader is just "prolonging the inevitable."
Advocates are calling on Nova Scotia to improve access to abortion services to help make the process "less painful, less emotional, and faster."
Oysters harvested in Havre Boucher, N.S., on Sept. 16 have been recalled due to possible salmonella contamination.
The McNeil government is pushing ahead with a bill to toughen the rules around pet ownership in Nova Scotia and give the SPCA greater powers to seize animals in distress.
The update comes after a tumultuous month, during which parents have become increasingly frustrated with the lack of communication from school officials.
Data obtained by CBC through Freedom of Information legislation shows there have been 102 cases where abuse was found to have occurred in long-term care homes in Nova Scotia since 2015.
A joint transboundary government and industry panel is recommending a 25 per cent cut in haddock quota and 32 per cent cut in cod for 2019.
A swearing-in ceremony for Feener and Danny MacPhee, the new deputy chief, will be held Oct. 4 at Bridgewater town hall. The public is invited to attend the event.
The campaign for Tory leadership candidate Tim Houston was fined $2,500 on Monday for violating a rule about contributions.
The owner of a Point Aconi, N.S., abattoir says getting government inspectors to the facility takes too long and that they are allowing non-licensed facilities to get away with selling ungraded and uninspected meat.
A member of the community liaison committee for the twinning of Highway 101 near Windsor says the plan to cross the Avon River represents a compromise that takes into consideration environmental and First Nations concerns while also satisfying federal fisheries laws.
Bill Casey recalls the chaotic 2007 budget vote that got him booted from the Conservatives and the intriguing email from Justin Trudeau that lured him back to Ottawa.
Premier Stephen McNeil continues to defend his government's actions in a dispute that involves a reporter, cabinet colleague Leo Glavine and Nova Scotia's information and privacy commissioner. CBC's Jean Laroche fact-checks what the premier has said.
Scientists say the discovery of a Canadian mating site could be key to protecting the endangered ocean predators.
Lawyers will be on hand in Membertou, N.S., next month to provide information for anyone wanting to join a new class action lawsuit for survivors of Indian day schools.