- 'I feel duped': Why bank employees with impressive but misleading titles could cost you big time
Mike Black says he feels "completely betrayed" after investing almost $1 million with the help of an RBC Dominion Securities “vice-president” who he later learned is only licensed as a salesperson.
- On-duty Ottawa officers told not to wear wristbands supporting colleague charged in man's death
Ottawa's police chief and the head of the Ottawa Police Services Board are urging caution about wristbands being worn by police in support of an officer charged with manslaughter in the 2016 death of Abdirahman Abdi.
- Unhappy trails? Proposed Icefields Parkway bike path raises host of concerns, Parks documents show
It sounds like a no-brainer: a bike trail alongside a world-famous scenic highway through two of Canada's best-loved national parks, Jasper and Banff. But Parks Canada documents show the proposal comes with a host of complications, from damage to wildlife habitat to safety concerns and increased development pressure.
- Will Toronto's house prices crash like they did in the '90s?
Toronto's current real estate boom has people thinking the same way they did in the 1980s, worried that homes were no longer affordable, says real estate veteran Karen Millar.
- Youth pass to travel across Canada yours for only $150 — once Via Rail fixes website glitch
Via Rail has announced a special youth rail pass for just $150 that will allow those between the ages of 12 and 25 to travel on all routes, as much as they want for the month of July. But the passes are now "temporarily suspended."
- Plans underway to lift partially sunken barge from Picton Bay
The Canadian Coast Guard says the risk of more leaks from a partially sunken barge in Prince Edward County in southeastern Ontario is low, and the plan is to lift it out of Picton Bay tonight or Thursday morning.
- Trudeau government's vacant appointments backlog up 80%
Five months after Prime Minister Justin Trudeau's government said its new system would fix the backlog of vacant appointments, an analysis by CBC News reveals the problem has gotten much worse.
- Canadian found guilty of insulting Turkey's president released as lawyer appeals case
Canadian Ece Heper has been released from jail despite being found guilty of insulting the Turkish president on Facebook.
- Mark McMorris making 'major progress' after crash, says brother
The brother of injured Canadian snowboarding star Mark McMorris says the Olympic medallist is steadily improving in hospital following an accident in B.C.'s backcountry over the weekend.
- Pot legalization: What will it mean for schools?
Instead of fearing classrooms full of students in a pot-induced haze, experts are hopeful that making marijuana legal will open up opportunities to better educate young people about the risks of using the drug.
- Top general says no systemic problems at Royal Military College after report on suicide, sexual misconduct
Chief of Defence Staff Gen. Jonathan Vance said there are no systemic problems at Royal Military College of Canada as the military released a report today on suspected suicides and sexual misconduct at the college in Kingston, Ont.
- 'How dare you say these hateful things?' Woman takes on Islamophobia at school board meeting
Behind the scenes with a parent who stepped in to defend Muslim community members after a Peel school board meeting was derailed by Islamophobic comments.
- Byelection performance can be predictive of future results
Monday's five federal byelections are being held in party strongholds, but that doesn't mean the results don't matter.
- Federal government investing $7 billion in child care
The federal government says it is investing $7 billion over the next 10 years to help parents get back to work with more affordable child care.
- Purolator back to business as usual, as agreement reached with union
Purolator will be accepting packages as usual today after the company reached a tentative agreement with its largest union overnight, averting a strike.
- Deadline for women to opt out of RCMP sex harassment settlement is today
Today is the deadline for female Mounties to decide if they want to opt out of a historic sexual harassment class-action lawsuit. Any woman who has worked for the RCMP is eligible to file a claim under a negotiated settlement to compensate for on-the-job harassment and abuse.
- Canada and U.S. on diverging tracks as Trump signs climate order: Don Pittis
U.S. president Donald Trump wants to cut taxes on the rich, block immigration and cut social and environmental policies. Can Canada find greater success by going its own way?
- Conservative senators come to Lynn Beyak's defence while others say 'shame'
Conservative senators came to the defence of their colleague Lynn Beyak Tuesday, saying she has a right to free speech and should remain a member of the Red Chamber's Aboriginal Peoples committee
- Identity of mysterious men, missing kids explored in laundry chute death inquest
The forensic pathologist who conducted the autopsy on Nadine Machiskinic said her injuries indicate she went down the laundry chute one of two ways, and either option raises troubling questions for the lawyer representing her family.
- Alberta poised to apologize to Sixties Scoop survivors
Alberta could become the second province to apologize to the Indigenous families broken up in the Sixties Scoop.