I read a silly bit of news in the Toronto Star a couple of weeks ago.
Sometimes, when we encounter life's challenges, a little perspective can go a long way.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau has a mandate to legalize pot. He ran on it in last year's election.
Is the art of handwriting losing relevance in this digital era?
Let's visit the heritage village of Paisley, a community of 1,100 at the confluence of the Saugeen and Teeswater rivers in central part of Ontario's Bruce County.
Let's start by getting one thing straight: Oct. 19 was not, in any way at all, the anniversary of Team Trudeau's era in government.
As the adage goes, an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure. In the fight against HPV, however, we don't have the balance quite right.
Here’s a sobering fact: One in four teens involved in a fatal collision tests positive for marijuana.
When we heard about Wexford Collegiate School in Scarborough receiving a cease-and-desist letter for their unlicensed production of Hamilton, we got to wondering.
Instead of helping low-income Ontarians with their hydro bills, the provincial government spent almost $12 million on high-priced consultants and self-congratulatory promotional ads.
I am an Examiner subscriber who enjoyed Cheryl Browne's front-page article about the Austrian man, Martin Maxwell, who recalls the horrors of the Second World War.
In naming an Atlantic Canadian to that region's traditional seat on the Supreme Court, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau has made the right call, even if he did so against his own inclinations.
Donald Trump recently made headlines about how NATO countries are not carrying their fair share of the defence burden. But even President Barack Obama publicly pointed out, in his address to Parliament no less, that Canada should contribute “its full share to common security.”
Whatever hopes Republicans may have had of their candidate salvaging a vestige of respectability from the charred rubble of his presidential campaign, those are now gone.
Ever since Stephane Dion’s “Green Shift” election platform in 2008, the federal Liberals have spread the myth that, as Dion put it at the time: “Canada will cut megatonnes of emissions, but we will also make megatonnes of money.”
Two great sieges are getting underway in the Middle East, one in Mosul in Iraq and the other in Aleppo in Syria.
Ontario's horse-racing industry has been jerked around pretty badly by the provincial government it depends on. Maybe a huge subsidy program will work as an apology.
The idea that an election could be rigged or stolen has little credibility in Canada, but in the United States, it carries some plausibility.
I have written before about my patronage of the annual Barrie Film Festival, now heading into its final weekend of this year’s incarnation.