Saying goodbye is never easy, especially when it comes to icons and stars fans have grown to love. Scroll down to see Us Weekly’s tribute to the celebrities who died in 2020.
As the COVID-19 pandemic drags on and provinces ease their lockdown restrictions, travel is opening up slowly. Here’s what you need to know now as you contemplate a potential trip — in Canada or beyond.
There’s just no other way around it: Car insurance is something you need. Your state car insurance regulations most likely need you to have some sort of insurance protection. Your automobile funding or renting firm likewise probably calls for insurance coverage, and also let’s face it, you most likely do not wish to need to come up with thousands of bucks for lorry repairs, home repairs, or clinical expenses in case of an accident
While the federal government says the COVID-19 curve is continuing to flatten in Indigenous communities, their leaders and allies are keeping pressure on Ottawa for more support.
CBC News has learned the federal government will announce today whether it is OK for the Blue Jays to play ball in Toronto during the COVID-19 pandemic.
WE Charity could have received as much as $43 million for meeting the commitments it agreed to when it took on the administration of a $900 million student grant program — more than twice the sum previously announced — a federal cabinet minister said Thursday.
surviving stars, Virginia Patton Moss portrayed Ruth Dakin — “Ruth Dakin Bailey, if you don’t mind” — the wife of George Bailey’s younger brother, Harry. In the film, Ruth’s father offers Harry a job, thus committing George — desperate to travel the world — to be stuck in Bedford Falls while he continues to work at their late father’s building and loan.
A Dauphin woman is warning other outdoorsy Manitobans to be careful after she was hit in the face by a startled black bear while running in Riding Mountain National Park on Monday afternoon.
The biggest airport in Canada is eliminating 500 jobs because of the dramatic reduction in demand for air travel due to COVID-19.
With the pandemic pinching off the supply of illicit drugs, the sale of legalized cannabis products in Newfoundland and Labrador appears to be filling some of the gap.