CBC | Saskatchewan News
Saskatchewan residents took their places in line to purchase some of the first legal marijuana products in the province, but not in major cities Regina or Saskatoon.
As people wait for Saskatchewan's cannabis stores to actually open their doors, some members of the business community have been talking about potential opportunities for tourism.
The business owner's lawyer said that he thinks the judge considered the impending legalisation in the sentencing.
After nearly a decade, Regina's All Nations Healin' Thru Artz program is going on hiatus due to a lack of funding dollars to cover operational costs.
Saskatchewan Roughrider Charleston Hughes is facing impaired driving charges after an incident in Regina last week.
Calling them "the eyes and ears" of their communities, the Little Pine and Poundmaker Cree Nations are training 20 special constables to patrol and enforce reserve bylaws.
For people who want to buy legal cannabis but won't have access to marijuana stores, purchasing online will be the best option. CBC News asked the RCMP, Canada Post and Health Canada for answers on the legalities.
Saskatchewan police services say hundreds of officers have been trained to identify drug-impaired drivers ahead of recreational cannabis legalization on Wednesday.
On the eve of cannabis legalization, Regina's police chief sat down with CBC to talk about everything from enforcement to whether he will give legal pot a try.
None of the 13 legal cannabis stores in Saskatoon and Regina have confirmed they will open their doors Wednesday. Seven out of the 13 have said they definitely won't. A supply shortage is a common reason.
The organization has been dipping into savings to pay its operating costs, which amount to about $2,800 a month, but it only has enough cash to cover costs for the next 18 or so months.
A Wakaw man is facing charges of assault and uttering death threats after a woman was allegedly threatened and then taken away on an ATV against her will.
"We are expecting that phone call any day. We'll jump in the car, already pre-packed with the car seat and all the other baby things, and head 600 kilometres east to experience the birth of our child. Holy cow."
Karl Fix and Sandra Beug have had some interesting experiences marrying each other again and again in different countries around the world.
What started with a joke and ended with a $550,000 purchase has proven to be a wild ride for Tracy LeBeau of Kamloops, B.C.
The rural municipality in eastern Saskatchewan where a new bridge collapsed just hours after opening had previously turned down provincial funding that would have paid for a better bridge.