CBC | Politics News
Canada’s top general is forcefully rejecting the notion that Canada’s new peacekeeping commitment isn’t in line with the Liberal government’s initial promise.
From Julie Couillard to Stephen Harper to supply management, Maxime Bernier tells CBC News what will and won't be in his forthcoming book.
The commander of the U.S. nuclear arsenal says he would not blindly carry out an ordered strike by President Donald Trump.
A source with direct knowledge of the NAFTA talks in Mexico City says about a dozen different topics have come up so far, with little movement following the first full day of discussions.
Canada and other NATO countries must do more to counter Russia's growing and ever-evolving cyber threats, says the head of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization.
A high-profile Canadian charity with close ties to Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and his wife is excluding youth from Quebec, Trudeau’s home province, from a nationwide contest to win tickets to an event featuring former U.S. first lady Michelle Obama.
Heritage Minister Mélanie Joly today announced the National Holocaust Monument will remain open throughout the winter, responding to concerns that snowy days would force its closure.
With wins in Virginia and New Jersey, and a potential upset in an upcoming special election in Alabama, the Democrats are feeling confident about their chances in the 2018 midterms. Host Éric Grenier is joined by the CBC's Keith Boag to discuss.
Manitoba Premier Brian Pallister was hiking while on vacation in New Mexico and was overdue by an hour when his wife called police, who found him injured at a trailhead.
Minister of Public Safety Ralph Goodale announced the federal government will spend $327.6 million over five years on anti-gang initiatives and gun crime crackdown.
Alex Trebek and the surviving members of the Tragically Hip will receive the insignia of the Order of Canada during a ceremony at Rideau Hall Friday morning.
Only a tiny percentage of Canadians who've received medical assistance to end their lives has chosen to self-administer a lethal drug cocktail.
Countries like the U.S., U.K., France, and Australia have adopted a policy of killing their citizens who have gone to Syria and Iraq to join ISIS. But Canadians who join the militant group have so far had little to fear from their own government, either at home or abroad.
Canadian combat engineers will train the Iraqi army in bomb disposal over the next six months, the military announced. It is the latest reconfiguration of Canada's mission in the war-torn country.
When the federal government announced it would legalize marijuana, it left it up to the provinces to licence the product and oversee its distribution and sale. Here's a look at what the provinces and territories are planning.
Canada and the United Kingdom have enticed 18 other nations to adopt their mutual goal of weaning themselves off coal-fired power — but at least two provinces are trying to negotiate their way out of the federal government's own domestic plan.
Federal public servants across the country will receive an apology from the minister of Public Services and Procurement Canada over the disastrous Phoenix pay system.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau says the government has identified and is on track to collect $25 billion in unpaid taxes over the last two years. But did the government cheat on its numbers?
Conservative Sen. Tobias Enverga, the first Canadian senator of Filipino descent, has died at age 61 during a parliamentary trip to Colombia.