Taylor Swift leads iHeartRadio Award nominations

The nominations were announced Tuesday by iHeartMedia and Turner. The event will be televised live from Los Angeles on April 3 on TBS, TNT and truTV and aired on iHeartMedia stations and the iHeartRadio digital music platform. Swift's album, "1989," The Weeknd's "Beauty Behind

5 hours ago The Canadian Press
  • Bobsled track accident scene poses PTSD risk for 1st responders

    Police, paramedics and firefighters responding to Canada Olympic Park in Calgary on the weekend discovered a gruesome situation  they couldn't have been prepared for, even with training or experience. A total of eight teenagers suffered various degrees of injury, with 17-year-old twins Jordan and Evan Caldwell, who had worked at the park, dying on the hill while attempting to toboggan down the bobsled track. "They were confronted with a grim scene," said EMS spokesman Stuart Brideaux of the 15 paramedics who arrived around 1:30 a.m. MT Saturday.

    • CBC
  • Confusion in Edmonton court as woman pleads guilty to killing boyfriend

    An Edmonton woman who pleaded guilty on Monday to killing her boyfriend seemed confused, for a time, about exactly what she had agreed to.

    • CBC
  • Calgary bobsled-track crash survivors have long road ahead

    David Carr also survived, while twins Evan and Jordan Caldwell died on the track. Hettinga suffered severe trauma to his head and face — including the loss of an eye — and has a long road ahead, according to Pastor Quinn Davis in his sermon at the Rocky Mountain Calvary Church. In his Sunday sermon, Davis said Hettinga has already undergone several surgeries and has more ahead.

    • CBC
  • Ghomeshi's accusers exchanged 5,000 messages before and after going to police

    Two of Jian Ghomeshi's accusers discussed their allegations of sexual assault against the former broadcaster in thousands of messages they exchanged before and after they went to police, with one of them acknowledging in court that she deliberately misled investigators by withholding information.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Roger, the buff kangaroo, is back causing a stir on social media

    The alpha male kangaroo first made headlines last year with a photo on Instagram showing him crushing a metal bucket with his bare paws. The latest picture features Roger standing on his four paws, showing off his muscles to visitors at The Kangaroo Sanctuary in Alice Springs, Australia, which reopened after a summer break, according to their Instagram account. The red kangaroo stands 2.007 metres and weighs about 89 kilograms, which is more than any other kangaroo at the sanctuary.

    • The Daily Buzz
  • Sgt. Anthony Braile fired by Calgary police for high-speed chase

    Following a disciplinary hearing, Sgt. Anthony Braile was dismissed last Wednesday after admitting to nine counts of professional misconduct and was found to have committed several Police Service Regulation offences. Braile was responsible for initiating a high-speed chase that was contrary to police policy that resulted in a cab driver being seriously injured. Despite calling the incident into dispatch and telling the operator he was not following the truck, Braile chased the vehicle for 58 minutes, which is contrary to CPS policy.

    • CBC
  • Canada retools ISIL mission, withdraws jets; 'engagements' possible, says Vance

    Canadian military trainers will likely face "engagements" with enemy Islamic militants in Iraq, but that doesn't mean they're taking part in a combat mission, the chief of the defence staff said Monday.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Fredericton man fuming over truck fire, blames dealership

    A Fredericton man is upset with a local car dealership after his pickup truck caught fire. Nathan Vanhecke, owner of a 2014 GMC Sierra, said he is lucky to have escaped the fire unhurt. Vanhecke said he asked the service department at the dealership to check out a burning smell in the vehicle earlier on the day it caught fire, but they did nothing to fix it.

    • CBC
  • Indigenous affairs minister hears anger, cynicism from families of murdered women

    Indigenous Affairs Minister Carolyn Bennett met with the families of missing and murdered aboriginal women in Winnipeg on Monday and said she noticed a different tone from similar meetings in other cities. "Today we heard many things a little bit different than other places," Bennett said halfway through the day-long meeting. "Here in Winnipeg, there seems to be tremendous anger and cynicism.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Man from Bangladesh and woman from Sask. First Nation open Indian taco restaurant in Regina

    Khaled Hossain fell in love — First with his fiancée Tashina Ashdohonk, and then with Indian tacos. 

    • CBC
  • Chrysler gear shifters can confuse drivers: U.S. federal saftey agency finds

    Electronic gear shifters on some newer Fiat Chrysler SUVs and cars are so confusing that drivers have exited the vehicles with the engines running and while they are still in gear, causing crashes and serious injuries, U.S. safety investigators have determined. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, in documents posted during the weekend, has doubled the number of vehicles involved in an investigation of the problem, but it stopped short of seeking a recall. Agency tests found that operating the centre console shift lever "is not intuitive and provides poor tactile and visual feedback to the driver, increasing the potential for unintended gear selection," investigators wrote in the documents.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Adult film company launching in Winnipeg

    An “ethical” porn production and distribution company is about to launch in Winnipeg. Ciné Sinclaire is a local adult film company, created by Winnipegger Kate Sinclaire. Global's Talia Ricci reports.

    • Global News
  • Two political revolutionaries are on the cusp of capturing today's N.H. primary

    A pair of protest candidates riding a message of rage against the political and economic machine are on the cusp of an until-recently-unthinkable triumph: Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders are favoured to win today's New Hampshire primary. A movement," Trump said, before exiting to the Beatles tune. Should the polls prove accurate analysts will be poring over the results, examining two details: On the Democratic side, by how much did Sanders win?

    • The Canadian Press
  • Moose filmed fighting in Alaska driveway

    An Alaska man and his son captured video of two moose squaring off in an epic battle in their front driveway. Bill Tyra and his son, Josh, recorded the fight outside of their home in a residential neighbourhood in Anchorage, Alaska last October, reports Global News. It’s something that happens every year in nature, but seeing two bull moose fight on a suburban street is far from normal.

    • The Daily Buzz
  • Iraqi woman charged with role in US female hostage's death

    The wife of a senior Islamic State leader who was killed in a U.S. raid last year has been charged in federal court with holding American Kayla Mueller hostage and with contributing to the aid worker's death, the Justice Department said Monday. Nisreen Assad Ibrahim Bahar, also known as Umm Sayyaf, admitted after her capture last May that she and her husband kept Mueller captive along with several other young female hostages, according to an FBI affidavit filed in the case. The criminal complaint, filed by federal prosecutors in Alexandria, Virginia, charges Umm Sayyaf with conspiracy to provide material support to a foreign terror organization, resulting in death.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Goodwill files for bankruptcy amid month of turmoil

    The corporation's president, Keiko Nakamura, made the announcement in a statement Monday afternoon. Nakamura said Goodwill Industries of Toronto, Eastern, Central & Northern Ontario (Goodwill TECNO) is making the filing to preserve the assets of the corporation for its creditors, who are the corporation's former employees. Nakamura added that the corporation will consider whether to make a proposal to its creditors that would, if approved, annul the bankruptcy and allow them to open some stores.

    • CBC
  • Calgary 'residential tattoo operation' shut down, clients advised to be tested for HIV and hepatitis

    Alberta Health Services is warning anyone who got inked at a now-closed "residential tattoo operation" in Calgary known as Discount Tattoo to be tested for communicable viruses including Hepatitis B and C, and HIV. The tattoo operator, Ryan Kinsella, ran the operation out of a home at 224 7A St. N.E., according to Judy MacDonald, medical officer of health for the Calgary zone.

    • CBC
  • School board calls snow day for 'pending' blizzard, raises eyebrows

    A Maritime school board defended its decision to cancel classes hours before snow even started falling Monday, as critics questioned whether boards are too quick to call snow days that inconvenience parents and cost teaching time. The Halifax Regional School Board was criticized on social media Monday as parents adjusted their schedules to accommodate children for a storm that still had not arrived well after the lunch hour. Paul Bennett, director of Schoolhouse Consulting, said closing schools is a rarity in many areas of the country.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Family of skiers safe after going out of bounds at Sun Peaks Resort

    A family of six skiers that went out of bounds at Sun Peaks Resort on B.C. Family Day is now safe, says Tourism Sun Peaks president Christopher Nicolson. Nicolson said the mother, father and four children aged between six and 13 years old had deliberately ducked under boundary ropes at the popular ski resort on Monday afternoon.

    • CBC
  • Dad who starved, drowned teen found charred in suitcase gets life

    Everton Biddersingh, 60, of Toronto, had little to say before Superior Court Justice Al O'Marra handed down the punishment for the "horrible" crime. A jury last month convicted Biddersingh of first-degree murder in the death of his 17-year-old daughter, Melonie Biddersingh. In a written impact statement, the victim's mother described the devastation she felt after learning in 2012 that her daughter's charred remains had finally been identified.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Problem-plagued Fogo ferry not a lemon, says Damen Shipyards

    The province doesn't have a lemon on its hands in purchasing the brand new Fogo-Change Islands ferry, according to the company that built the $50 million vessel, even though the MV Veteran has been plagued by a series of problems.

    • CBC
  • 8-year-old Yellowknifer learns ancient Chinese poetry

    Today is Chinese New Year and as people around the world usher in the Year of the Monkey, they're also celebrating Chinese culture. Two parents in Yellowknife are determined to pass on their Chinese culture and language to their Canadian-born son and they're doing it through stories and poems that are thousands of years old. Living in an English-dominated world, Yan worried her son would miss that critical window for language development.

    • CBC
  • N.W.T.'s Buffalo Airways mourns beloved shop dog, Jojo

    N.W.T.-based Buffalo Airways is mourning the loss of its beloved shop dog, Jojo, who spent 15 years living in the airline's Yellowknife hangar and keeping air freight safe from ravens. "He made his home in the auto shop, that was his area," says Buffalo Airways general manager Mikey McBryan. Jojo, a rescue dog from the South Slave region, was known to people outside the company as well as he was featured often on the television show Ice Pilots NWT.

    • CBC
  • Real Estate Council of B.C. to investigate shadow flipping of Vancouver homes

    The Real Estate Council of B.C. says it's appointing an independent advisory group to investigate allegations of shadow flipping in Vancouver's hot housing market. Earlier on Monday the B.C. NDP's housing critic called for an inquiry into Metro Vancouver's real estate market over the technique known as shadow flipping, under which sales contracts are reassigned, in some instances multiple times, before the sale of a home is closed.

    • CBC
  • Banff hibernating bat discovery has researchers 'super surprised'

    Parks Canada staff apparently stumbled across two bats while changing batteries in a bat sound monitor there, said Brian Keating, a wildlife columnist for CBC's The Homestretch and Radio Active. White-nose syndrome was first documented in New York in 2006 and in Eastern Canada in 2010, but has since spread as far west as Thunder Bay. It is believed that cavers may be unknowingly spreading the disease by failing to properly decontaminate their gear, so Parks Canada staff are now trying to stop the westward spread by educating cavers on proper technique.

    • CBC
  • Ex-Tory power broker Jenni Byrne offers her version of campaign failures

    The former Conservative campaign manager who made an early — and involuntary — exit from the federal election campaign last fall is offering her version of her party’s drubbing at the polls. In an op-ed article in Monday’s Globe and Mail, Jenni Byrne confirms what many critics of the first-past-the-post electoral system say — that the party needed the Liberals and NDP to split the non-Conservative vote to win. “The party needed the NDP to do well,” writes Byrne, a formidable Tory backroom power broker during the Conservatives’ decade in power who publicly bore the brunt of the blame for the failed campaign.

    • Canada Politics
  • Truck driver narrowly escapes Fogo Island-Change Islands ferry accident

    A truck driver managed to escape unharmed from his sinking vehicle, after it slid into the water during ferry unloading at Change Islands in Newfoundland and Labrador. Dean Snow said the trouble started around 6 p.m. AST on Monday as he began driving his truck, loaded with sand for snow clearing, off the MV Capt. Earl W Winsor's ramp to the wharf. Within moments, the truck was in the water, sinking between the wharf and the ferry.

    • CBC
  • After 15 years, cleanup plan approved for contaminated town

    It will cost an estimated $64 million and take at least four more years for the EPA to finish its work, according to documents released Monday. Montana environmental regulators said in response to Monday's announcement that they want more details on how the EPA will handle future discoveries of asbestos. The EPA has promised to set up steps to deal with such instances but they are not yet fully in place.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Student group wants Liberals to spend $3.3B annually on free college, university

    Facing higher than average unemployment and a growing threat of bankruptcy, post-secondary students are lobbying the federal government this month for billions in new spending to help cover the cost of university and college education. The largest organization for post-secondary students in Canada is calling on the federal government to fund university and college education the same way it does health care and enshrine it in legislation. The Canadian Federation of Students used about 200 meetings in a week of lobbying on Parliament Hill to argue for a federal post-secondary education bill that would repurpose cash used for programs like the registered education savings plan into a $3.3-billion annual transfer for provinces to make post-secondary education free.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Indian scientists study chunk that fell from sky, killed man

    Scientists are analyzing a small blue object that plummeted from the sky and killed a man in southern India, after authorities said it was a meteorite. College principal G. Bhaskar said he heard a loud thud from his office, where several window panes shattered when the object hit the ground. College officials said window panes of the building shattered with the impact of the loud explosion.

    • The Canadian Press
  • With adoptions on hold, Ontario parents worry children caught in 'red tape'

    Adam Lozon and Scott Dufour are ready to become dads, but just when the couple had been matched with a child needing an adoption the process has been thrown into limbo due to flawed drug tests at a prominent Toronto hospital. The Ontario government has ordered hundreds of adoption cases to stop moving forward while a judge reviews whether the children should have been put up for adoption in the first place.

    • CBC
  • Some B.C. real estate agents insider trading and helping to money launder: NDP

    The independent office charged with overseeing the British Columbia real estate market will investigate allegations of fraud and insider trading by some Metro Vancouver real estate agents, the provincial government said Monday. Superintendent of Real Estate Carolyn Rogers will work with an advisory group being set up by the Real Estate Council of B.C. to look into concerns raised by media reports and Opposition politicians, said B.C. Minister Peter Fassbender.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Father sentenced to life in daughter's murder

    Mon, Feb 8: The man charged in the so-called suitcase murder learned his fate. He will be spending a long time behind bars. Here's Caryn Lieberman with the sentence and the reaction.

    • Global News
  • Living with people they bite, Zika mosquitoes hard to fight

    Mosquito-control workers are asking automotive retailers to get rid of old tires in the Florida Panhandle, lining up laboratories to test the insects for the Zika virus in New Orleans, and preparing to hunt down and destroy mosquito breeding sites in neighbourhoods of infected people in coastal Georgia. Mosquitoes that spread the Zika virus are tough to fight because they breed close to people's homes: in the standing water of outside flower pots and dog bowls, and sometimes even in tub drains or other wet spots inside.

    • The Canadian Press
  • US faces shortcomings in coalition-building for anti-IS war

    Defence Secretary Ash Carter offered a glimpse of his own apparent frustration last week when he referred to "our so-called coalition" and suggested the slackers need to step up. "We need everybody, and that's all the Europeans, the (Persian) Gulf states ... Turkey, which is right there on the border.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Toronto man set on running 17 marathons in 17 days for brother

    Adedayo will run 17 marathons in his birth country Nigeria, from Abuja to Lagos, in 17 days for 17 in 17. The skin condition is rare in North America — there are only about 300 cases a year in the United States. Adedayo’s brother contracted Stevens-Johnson while working as a doctor in his native Nigeria.

    • Daily Brew
  • Toronto police crack down on accessible parking permit abuse

    Toronto police are cracking down on drivers abusing the accessible parking permit system this week, after catching around three people per day misusing the permits during a similar effort last year. "There's a number of excuses that you'll get, whether it's 'I just dropped them off' or 'I'm just picking them up right now,'" parking enforcement officer Tom Munroe told CBC News. At the moment, there are more than 118,000 active accessible parking permits in the city, which allow drivers to access designated spaces and exempt them from being ticketed in no-parking zones.

    • CBC
  • Ontario on track to receive 10,000 Syrian refugees by end of the month: Wynne

    Premier Kathleen Wynne says despite "challenges," Ontario is on track to receive 10,000 Syrian refugees by the end of this month. About 7,000 Syrian refugees have already settled in Ontario since Dec. 10 and on Monday the premier announced details of some of the funding committed to helping them. The Ontario Council of Agencies Serving Immigrants is receiving about $343,000 for trauma and mental-health training for front-line workers as well as a public education campaign, and COSTI Immigrant Services is receiving $283,000 to deliver workshops and orientation resources to refugees.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Big 3 grocers the next target in cage-free eggs campaign: Mercy for Animals

    A decision by Tim Hortons and Burger King to serve only cage-free eggs by 2025 is shining a spotlight on how the breakfast staple makes it from farm to plate. After winning commitments from several major restaurant brands to offer only cage-free eggs, animal rights group Mercy for Animals is taking aim at a new target: Canada’s biggest grocers. Krista Hiddema, managing director of Canadian operations at Mercy for Animals, says that in the next couple of weeks, Canadians can expect to hear several more big announcements from organizations pledging to offer only cage-free eggs.

    • Daily Brew
  • RAW: Seniors residence fire

    75 residents at a seniors home in the North Shore community of Bois-des-Filions were forced out into the night because of a fire.

    • Global News
  • Moncton airport struggling to get cargo business off the ground

    The Greater Moncton International Airport has lost another regular cargo route to Europe after KF Aerospace, which was running flights full of seafood directly to Europe, halted service in December. Bernard LeBlanc, president and CEO of the airport says financially, it didn't work out for KF Aerospace.

    • CBC
  • Flavor Flav pleads no contest to DUI charge in Las Vegas

    The entertainer Flavor Flav pleaded no contest Monday to misdemeanour driving under the influence in Las Vegas, marking the second plea in two weeks involving similar charges in Nevada. The 56-year-old rapper and reality television star acknowledged that he had marijuana residue in his system when police stopped his vehicle last May. Flavor Flav, whose real name is William Jonathan Drayton Jr., lives in Las Vegas. Las Vegas Justice of the Peace Suzan Baucum fined Drayton $685 — the same amount he had been fined in Henderson — and ordered him to attend a victim impact panel and drunken driving school to satisfy plea requirements in both cases.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Charlottetown gives itself passing grade for snow removal

    The city's first big test of its new snow clearing capabilities was this past weekend's major storm. "I think on that event it's fairly good," said Paul Johnston, manager of Charlottetown's public works. Some businesses in downtown Charlottetown said they arrived Saturday to find plows had pushed all the snow from the street into parking spots.

    • CBC
  • Why do teens take risks? A parenting expert says it's all in their heads

    The answer, says Toronto-based family therapist and author Alyson Schafer, lies in part of the teenage brain. The early adolescent brain has higher levels of dopamine — the hormone most responsible for feelings of pleasure — in the prefrontal cortex, but decreasing dopamine levels in the reward centre of the brain.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Avalon Peninsula under power watch following trip at Hardwoods

    The Avalon Peninsula will be under a power watch Monday evening, as Newfoundland and Labrador Hydro deals with a trip at the Hardwoods gas turbine earlier in the afternoon. "No immediate action is required by customers. Hydro said there was a trip at the Hardwoods gas turbine near Mount Pearl late Monday afternoon.

    • CBC
  • Zlatan Ibrahimovic caught being a stand-up guy

    Swedish soccer superstar Zlatan Ibrahimovic is known for his unbelievable plays on the pitch, but now a short YouTube clip has surfaced of him being “a man of honour” off the field. Suddenly, an older man appears in the left of the frame and attempts to swap the boy standing next to Ibrahimovic with the boy next in line. Ibrahimovic spots the attempted switch and delicately swaps the two boys back to their original places.

    • Good News
  • Saint John fire destroys 1 building, damages 3 others

    One building was destroyed and three others were damaged in another overnight fire in Saint John on Tuesday. Fire officials say the three-storey building collapsed and the fire quickly spread to the neighbouring properties. One of the adjacent buildings suffered considerable damage, while the other two buildings had minor damage.

    • CBC
  • Nunavut looks to update its Motor Vehicle Act

    In Nunavut, residents have to pay to bring vehicles into their remote communities, often onboard sealift vessels, which bring goods into the region during the summer months. While some programs have begun shipping old vehicles south, many end up at the dump or abandoned.

    • CBC
  • P.E.I. school seeks clothing donations for students

    Stonepark Intermediate school in Charlottetown doesn't want any of its students to be cold this winter — it's put out a call seeking more clothing donations for students. 

    • CBC
  • Gottingen Street co-op opens shared kitchen

    A merchants co-operative on Gottingen Street is opening up a shared space for people who need to use a commercial kitchen for their small cooking business. Amy Wilson, who owns the small bakery and chocolate business My Sweet Geek, is the first cook to move in. "But if you want to sell at a café or to another business, you need to have a commercial kitchen.

    • CBC
  • Whitehorse RCMP explain response to suspicious package at CIBC

    Whitehorse RCMP won't tell what was found in a downtown bank on Friday, saying they're still investigating the origin of the suspicious package.

    • CBC
  • Great Lakes agency asks Ottawa for infrastructure spending for two icebreakers

    Shippers on the Great Lakes and St. Lawrence Seaway want the Canadian government to fund a couple of new heavy icebreakers for the waterways, possibly using money from its widely touted infrastructure program. Stephen Brooks, president of the Ottawa-based Chamber of Marine Commerce, says the binational group is pressing governments in both Canada and the United States to continue funding and maintaining their assets in the shipping system. "It's encouraging to hear the existing government puts an emphasis on infrastructure funding, so we're hopeful," Brooks said.

    • The Canadian Press
  • St. Albert TD Canada Trust denies accusation of racial profiling

    TD Canada Trust denies staff at a St. Alberta branch are guilty of racial profiling. The two people turned out to be clients of Poundmaker's Lodge, an addictions treatment centre in St. Albert that uses First Nations traditions, culture and spiritual beliefs in its counselling programs. "We are very sorry that this misunderstanding caused any trouble or embarrassment for the individuals involved," said Alicia Johnston, with TD Corporate Communications.

    • CBC
  • An icky new hero: Roach-like robots may help in disasters

    Cockroaches "seem to be able to go anywhere," said University of California at Berkeley biology professor Robert Full, co-author of a study about the prototype cockroach robot. Co-author Kaushik Jayaram, a Harvard robotics researcher, said the most difficult part was the design, but after that he used off-the-shelf electronics and motors, cardboard, polyester and some knowledge of origami.

    • The Canadian Press
  • City of Rocky Top settles suit with song copyright holders

    The city of Rocky Top has settled a lawsuit with the copyright holders of the bluegrass song the town is named after. Rocky Top changed its name from Lake City in 2014 after developers promised the new name would entice them to build a massive tourist complex in the former coal mining town of about 1,800 people. The idea was that visitors would associate the town with the popular bluegrass standard that declares, "Rocky Top, you'll always be home, sweet home, to me.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Algonquin College considers women-only Saudi Arabia campus

    Algonquin College is studying the feasibility of opening a women-only campus in Saudi Arabia after coming under fire from faculty members and the premier of Ontario for operating a campus just for men. Doug Wotherspoon, Algonquin College's vice-president of international and strategic priorities, said after a board meeting on Monday that the institution has previously made two unsuccessful applications to open a woman-only campus in Saudi Arabia. Campuses in Saudi Arabia are segregated by gender by law.

    • CBC
  • Indian soldier buried by avalanche saved; 9 bodies recovered

    An Indian soldier buried by an avalanche for six days in the Himalayan region of Kashmir has been found alive and was pulled from the snow, along with the bodies of nine other soldiers, officials said Tuesday. The enormous avalanche slammed into an Indian army post last Wednesday and trapped the 10 soldiers on the northern end of Siachen Glacier, the highest point along the heavily militarized line of control between India and Pakistan. After being treated at the site with warm intravenous fluids and oxygen, he was flown to an army hospital in New Delhi where he remained in critical condition on Tuesday, comatose and still suffering from shock, pneumonia as well as liver and kidney dysfunction.

    • The Canadian Press
  • Jian Ghomeshi sex assault trial continues its 5th day at old city hall

    Mon, Feb 8: The third alleged victim in the case against the former broadcaster is on the stand, which the judge ruled that she cannot be identified. Christina Stevens reports.

    • Global News
  • Nick Fontanelli to be represented by defence lawyer Marc Labelle

    Nick Fontanelli, accused of killing his fiancée, has found a lawyer to represent him. Fontanelli is accused of first-degree murder and of committing an indignity to a body in the death of Samantha Higgins. Higgins and Fontanelli had a four-year-old daughter and an infant son together.

    • CBC
  • New police horse joins ranks of VPD mounted unit

    A new horse is joining the ranks of the Vancouver Police Department's mounted unit — although he still has no name. The four-year-old horse has just finished a 60-day assessment period, says Const. Darcy Henkel, who is responsible for training new police horses at the VPD's Stanley Park police stables.

    • CBC