• Trump's 'nasty woman' remark adds to woes with female voters

    Like many people, 23-year-old Emily DiVito was multitasking while watching last week's presidential debate, with a little studying and a little Twitter-surfing. What's more, the moment gave DiVito, a former avid supporter of Clinton's primary rival Bernie Sanders, a feeling of solidarity with Clinton — a "moment of connectivity," as she put it. The candidate who so badly needed to close the gender gap instead saw his "nasty woman" remark — accompanied by a wagging index finger — become a feminist battle cry, a galvanizing moment for Clinton and an exclamation point to a campaign dominated by gender.

    The Canadian Press
  • Toddler dies in Spokane fire, his dog huddled at his side

    A toddler who died in a house fire was found with his dog and teddy bear next to him and authorities believe the dog tried to protect the boy, a spokesman for Spokane's fire department said Saturday. The dog, a terrier mixed breed, also died in the fire that broke out at about 11:30 p.m. Friday, said the spokesman, Brian Schaeffer. Three other children and two adults escaped the blaze in Spokane's Hillyard neighbourhood , he said.

    The Canadian Press
  • Officer charged after racist comments over death of Inuk artist Annie Pootoogook

    Annie Pootoogook was found dead in the Rideau River on Sept. 19 in what police are investigating as a suspicious death. In a second post, Hrnchiar wrote "much of the Aboriginal population in Canada is just satisfied being alcohol or drug abusers." The comments have since been deleted.

  • Tiny homes' popularity surging while municipal bylaws lag

    Tiny Homes are taking off in popularity with people across the country joining the miniature movement but homebuilders in Manitoba say municipal bylaws haven't caught up with the craze. Darrell Manuliak, who owns Mini Homes of Manitoba with his wife Anita Munn, said they have sold five of the tiny dwellings in their first year of business in the province. The largest home they've build is only 320-square-feet but the little buildings can be connected to water and electrical outlets the same as a camper. Unlike seasonal vehicles, the tiny homes are made to withstand Canadian winters.

  • Jehovah's Witnesses defend hospital visits that push for bloodless treatment

    Hospital visits by Jehovah's Witness elders, aimed at defending the right of members to refuse blood transfusions, are under scrutiny following the death of a 27-year-old Quebec woman earlier this month. The family of Éloïse Dupuis, who died of a hemorrhage on Oct. 12, have complained that a Witness liaison committee who visited her in hospital influenced her decision not to have a blood transfusion.

  • How one drug cartel banked its cash in New York City

    Over two hours, federal agents snapped pictures as the pair visited seven banks, stopping at each one to make cash deposits of just under $10,000 — all from piles of drug money stashed in their bags. The trick is keeping deposits small, because banks are required to report cash deposits of $10,000 or more to the government. Before they went to prison late last month, the Salgados were paid to launder up to $1 million a month collected from drug wholesalers doing business with the notorious Sinaloa cartel, prosecutors said.

    The Canadian Press
  • Military exercise on Toronto's waterfront prompts tongue-in-cheek tweets about U.S. invasion, election

    Armed with rifles and in full military gear, tens of reservists stormed the shores of Toronto today, transforming the city's waterfront into a battle scene. Instead it was members of the 32nd Combat Engineer Regiment, who landed on three sites along Lake Ontario as a part of a training exercise to practice techniques used in overseas operations and in emergencies here at home. Soldiers landed at Sunnyside Park, Casimir Gzowski Park and Hanlan's Point Beach, prompting an advisory from Toronto police that, despite the soldiers crawling onto the city's shores, Toronto was not facing an invasion.

  • West Virginia candidate for governor owes millions in taxes

    Jim Justice, a coal billionaire running for West Virginia governor, owes millions in back taxes to some of Appalachia's most impoverished counties, including one in Kentucky that is struggling to pay the debt on a new rec centre and has turned the lights off in its parks and reduced hot meals for senior citizens. Many of these counties have been devastated by the collapse of the coal industry over the past few years, and their financial struggles are not all Justice's fault. "It's just absurd that a billionaire wouldn't pay his taxes," fellow Democrat Zach Weinberg, the top elected official in Kentucky's Knott County, said as he thumbed through a folder of Justice's debts.

    The Canadian Press
  • Siksika protester vows to appeal injunction, keep teepee blockade in place

    A protester who put up a teepee to block flood damage restoration on the Siksika Nation is standing firm that his blockade isn't going anywhere and he will appeal an injunction handed down Friday. "It is going to stay up," Ben Crow Chief told CBC News Saturday. Crow Chief, a member of the Siksika Nation which is about 90 kilometres southeast of Calgary, said he's disappointed the judge didn't consider a number of factors when arriving at her decision.

  • Early morning shooting in Streetsville leaves one man dead

    Sat, Oct 22: One man is dead after an early morning shooting in Streetsville. As Erica Vella reports, a secondary scene could be connected to the fatal shooting.

    Global News
  • Dennis Oland's Supreme Court bail appeal expected to proceed even if moot point

    Dennis Oland's bail appeal to the Supreme Court of Canada is expected to proceed on Oct. 31, even if a decision from the New Brunswick Court of Appeal on his second-degree murder conviction makes the hearing a moot point for him. The provincial Court of Appeal is tentatively scheduled to rule Monday on whether it will overturn Oland's murder conviction in the 2011 death of his father, New Brunswick multimillionaire Richard Oland.

  • McLean Creek gets facelift from off-road enthusiasts

    Local off-roaders have once again teamed up to clean up McLean Creek. More than 20 volunteers spent Saturday at the popular camping and off-roading area west of the city near Bragg Creek. JJ Marshall has helped organize the cleanup and said it's about leading by example.

  • Canadians Seguin, Bilodeau take gold medal in pairs at Skate America

    Canadians Julianne Seguin and Charlie Bilodeau won the gold medal in pairs on Saturday at Skate America, the first stop on the ISU Grand Prix figure skating circuit. Seguin and Bilodeau were the first skaters in the final flight and saw their score of 197.31 go unbeaten by the following three couples. Haven Denney and Brandon Frazier of the United States were second at 192.65 and Evgenia Tarasova and Vladimir Morozov of Russia third at 185.94.

    The Canadian Press
  • Former Habs coach and Senator Jacques Demers hospitalized: Office confirms

    Senator and former Montreal Canadiens coach Jacques Demers has been hospitalized, but his office said Saturday it was too early to provide any details. Demers led the Canadiens to their last Stanley Cup in 1993. Demers was appointed to the Senate in 2009 by Prime Minister Stephen Harper, but later left the Conservative caucus last December to sit as an Independent.

    The Canadian Press
  • Rolling Stone writer: 'Startled' when woman backed off story

    The author of the discredited Rolling Stone magazine article about a woman's claim of being gang-raped at a University of Virginia fraternity says she was "startled" when the woman seemed to back off her story following its publication. The writer, Sabrina Rubin Erdely, continued her testimony Saturday in a court case over the article. University administrator Nicole Eramo has sued the magazine for $7.8 million, claiming the article made her its "chief villain" and was defamatory.

    The Canadian Press
  • Cooke Aquaculture feed barge sinks near Brier Island

    A Cooke Aquaculture barge carrying fish feed sank earlier this week off Brier Island in Digby County. The barge, described as "small" was found submerged early Wednesday morning near Cooke's fish farm, company spokeswoman Nell Halse said Saturday afternoon.

  • Tent city set up in empty Regina lot is a safe haven for inhabitants

    You know, if you're lonely or whatever, you're always welcome here," said Harley Klippensteine, one of the tent city's inhabitants. Klippensteine said he and the others in the makeshift camp do what they can, taking odd jobs here and there. According to Klippensteine, the first person to set up in the lot did so in May. There are currently five of them staying in tents on the lot.

  • 700 workers escorted from Muskrat Falls site

    In a statement released Sunday afternoon by Nalcor Energy, the company said about 700 workers were "peacefully and safely escorted" from the Muskrat Falls hydroelectric site following protesters entering the site. Nalcor said contractors began releasing non-essential workers, as well as those workers scheduled to finish a regular work rotation, early Sunday.

  • Windsor Police officers band together to buy a new puppy for boy with autism

    Sean Patterson first heard about 13-year-old Alex Brown’s missing dog, he couldn’t help but take notice. The autistic boy’s three-year-old golden retriever, named Sasha, had suddenly run off while his family was near the town of Harrow, Ont., over the Thanksgiving weekend. As the Windsor Star reports, word soon got out the dog had gone missing, and local volunteers began searching the surrounding area.

    Good News
  • 6 months after wildfire, Fort McMurray faces long road to recovery

    Nearly six months after one of the largest evacuations in Canadian history, no one in Fort McMurray seems to have a clear idea of just how many residents have returned to the fire-ravaged city. About 88,000 people were evacuated from Fort McMurray and the surrounding communities in the wake of the fire, which first reached the city on May 3. Residents who lost their homes remain scattered in distant cities, and whether they intend to return or rebuild may be dependent on the health of the oilsands sector.

  • '6p a minute' cafe thrives outside London

    The My Shop series visits Ziferblat in Manchester, a kind of cafe that charges you six pence a minute for the time you spend there.

    BBC News
  • Space station accepts 1st Virginia delivery in 2 years

    The International Space Station received its first shipment from Virginia in more than two years Sunday following a sensational nighttime launch observed 250 miles up and down the East Coast. Orbital ATK's cargo ship pulled up at the space station bearing 5,000 pounds of food, equipment and research. "What a beautiful vehicle," said Japanese astronaut Takuya Onishi, who used the station's big robot arm to grab the vessel.

    The Canadian Press
  • Pedestrians hit by vehicles in Regina and Prince Albert

    Two pedestrians were hit by vehicles on Saturday. A lone pedestrian was walking in the middle of a double lane highway on Highway #2 in what was described as heavy fog and low light conditions. The pedestrian was struck by a southbound half-tonne truck.

  • Montreal's David Lemieux beats Cristian Fabian Rios by unanimous decision

    Faced with an opponent that gave everything he had to offer, David Lemieux used the plan trainer Marc Ramsay set out for him on Saturday night by defeating Cristian Fabian Rios by unanimous decision. Lemieux, from Montreal, improved his record to 36-3 with 32 knockouts. "I'm not 100 per cent satisfied," said Lemieux.

    The Canadian Press
  • 'People are growing desperate' Paul Davis tells PC party

    In his outgoing speech to the PC Party, Paul Davis focused on criticizing the new Liberal government, instead of his own legacy of the just over a year he spent as premier, and almost another year as opposition leader. "I really believe that the Liberals really have no idea what to do next, they have no idea what to do next," Davis told the packed ballroom in Gander Saturday night. In his speech, Davis mentioned the projected decrease in jobs in the province, outlined in the spring budget, blaming it on the current Liberals, even though the Labour Market Outlook unveiled by his government in its last few months in office showed shrinking number of skilled jobs because of the end of major mega-projects like Hebron and Muskrat Falls.



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