• Canada Border Services Agency officer found dead at Pearson Airport

    A Canada Border Services Agency officer was found dead in Terminal 3 of Toronto's Pearson International Airport on Friday night, the agency confirmed on Saturday. Peel Regional Police said they received a call for medical assistance at about 8:20 p.m. Mark Fischer, spokesperson for Peel Regional Police, said Friday night that a man shot himself inside the airport but not in a public area.

  • Actor Richard Hong killed at Stroumboulopoulos's Los Angeles home, police say

    Actor Richard Hong has been identified as the man found dead early Friday at the Los Angeles home rented by television personality George Stroumboulopoulos. Police said Hong was a 41-year-old Canadian who lived in Los Angeles. Stroumboulopoulos, the former "Hockey Night in Canada" host, said in a prepared statement that he's "heartbroken" after a "dear friend" was found dead.

    The Canadian Press
  • Report: Zookeeper screamed for help before tiger attack

    A zookeeper screamed for help into her radio before she was fatally attacked by a Malayan tiger, but the 350-pound animal crushed her neck before her co-workers could reach her, an autopsy report released Friday showed. The Palm Beach County medical examiner determined that Stacey Konwiser, 38, died of a fractured spine, a lacerated jugular and other neck injuries suffered when she was attacked on April 15 by the tiger named Hati.

    The Canadian Press
  • 15-year-old boy stabbed in torso at Scarborough Centre bus bay dies

    A 15-year-old boy has died following a stabbing at Scarborough Centre station at Scarborough Town Centre in Toronto on Friday night, Toronto police said Saturday. The teen was stabbed in the upper torso and died in hospital, according to Toronto paramedics. Caroline de Kloet, spokeswoman for Toronto police, said officers were called to the Scarborough RT station near McCowan and Ellesmere roads at about 9:20 p.m. They found a 15-year-old suffering from a stab wound.

  • Friends remember Norman Wells man whose remains were found 29 years after accident

    Friends of the Norman Wells man whose remains were found last August — 29 years after he disappeared — remember a remarkably successful young man with a big heart. On Friday, RCMP confirmed that Raymond Persson's remains were found on an island in Great Bear Lake. Persson was originally from Red Deer, Alberta, and moved to Norman Wells in the 1970s.

  • At 21, she had to put life on hold to care for her mom with Alzheimer's

    When Kathryn Fudurich was only 21 years old her mom was diagnosed with early-onset Alzheimer's and her world turned upside down. "It affects everything," she told CBC's Metro Morning.on Wednesday, which was World Alzheimer's Day. Fudurich is also the co-founder of Memory Ball, a fundraiser that raises money for Alzheimer's research, and encourages awareness and support for young caregivers.

  • Teen asks for conditional discharge in sex-assault case

    An Edmonton teenager at the centre of the "no mean no" case told court Friday he now sees the sexual assault he committed last fall as "the biggest mistake of my life."

  • 'Wardrobe malfunction' prompted R.A. Dickey to opt for his baseball look

    For Josh Donaldson, the choice to go to white hi-top shoes and knee socks was clearly planned. Donaldson, the reigning American League MVP, turned heads Friday night when he took the field against the New York Yankees combining the old and new — knee-high blue socks and gleaming white shoes that were straight off the hardwood.

    The Canadian Press
  • Regina elementary school students tape principal to wall

    Students at St. Francis Community School taped their principal to a wall on Friday morning. The school council was hoping to make at least $750 to go toward the new play structure. One vigilant student sold 72 strips of duct tape.

  • City 'changed forever' as authorities hunt mall gunman

    A gunman police said killed five people in a Washington state mall remained at large Saturday as authorities appealed for help in identifying the suspect but said there were no indications the slayings north of Seattle were a terrorist act. People fled, customers hid in dressing rooms and employees locked the doors of nearby stores after gunshots rang out just after 7 p.m. Friday at the Cascade Mall in Burlington. The gunman entered the shopping centre without a weapon, but 10 minutes later, went inside Macy's with a rifle and opened fire, authorities said Saturday.

    The Canadian Press
  • Obama vetoes 9-11 bill; possible override by Congress looms

    President Barack Obama rejected a bill Friday that would have allowed the families of 9-11 victims to sue the government of Saudi Arabia, arguing it undermined national security and setting up the possibility Congress may override his veto for the first time in his presidency. The bill had sailed through both chambers of Congress with bipartisan support, clearing the final hurdle just days before the 15th anniversary of the 9-11 attacks that killed nearly 3,000 people in New York, Washington and Pennsylvania. The president said the bill, which doesn't refer specifically to Saudi Arabia, could backfire by opening up the U.S. government and its officials to lawsuits by anyone accusing the U.S. of supporting terrorism, rightly or wrongly.

    The Canadian Press
  • Tulsa officer late to career, had de-escalation training

    The Tulsa police officer accused of manslaughter in the fatal shooting of an unarmed black man took a roundabout path toward her dream job of joining law enforcement, with stops as a convenience store clerk, an Air National Guard member and a teaching assistant. Family members and colleagues say Betty Jo Shelby, 42, was an engaged community member, a churchgoer and cool-headed enough to be tapped as a field-training officer even though she didn't join the Tulsa County Sheriff's Office until 2007 and the city's force until 2011. Despite completing de-escalation training, Shelby "reacted unreasonably" when she fatally shot 40-year-old Terence Crutcher on Sept. 16, according to an affidavit prosecutors filed with the first-degree manslaughter charge.

    The Canadian Press
  • Trump campaign plans $140 million ad buy

    Donald Trump's campaign is planning for what it says will amount to $140 million worth of advertising from now until Election Day. The total, if executed, would include $100 million in television airtime and $40 million in digital ads, according to senior communications adviser Jason Miller. The plan represents a new approach for the billionaire businessman, who has repeatedly bragged in recent weeks about how much less he's spent than Democratic rival Hillary Clinton and seemed to rely heavily on free media coverage of his large rallies.

    The Canadian Press
  • Questions arise about computer server after troubling audit at Alexander First Nation

    A councillor from Alexander First Nation wants an emergency meeting with federal officials in the wake of an audit and the discovery that a computer server containing financial records had been removed from the band office. Others in the community are now vowing to seek a court injunction "to make sure nobody tampers with the records or the computer system," said Loretta Burnstick, a former chief financial officer for the band, and the sister of current chief Kurt Burnstick. As CBC News first reported Friday, a document summarizing findings of a forensic investigation identified $2.1 million in "unexplained payments" between 2013 and 2015 to a former chief and seven administrative staff.

  • Russian star Pavel Datsyuk will be game-time decision versus Canada

    Pavel Datsyuk will be a game-time decision when Russia faces Canada in the first World Cup of Hockey semifinal on Saturday night. Datsyuk sat out Russia's final preliminary round game against Finland with a lower body injury. The 38-year-old, who left the Detroit Red Wings for the KHL this past summer, was on the ice for his team's morning skate on Saturday. His absence would weaken a Russian lineup that's already facing an uphill battle against the favoured Canadians.

    The Canadian Press
  • Free tattoos offered by Regina brewer and tattoo parlour

    If you've ever wanted a free tattoo, now's the time to get one. Rebellion Brewing has teamed up with Ace of Swords, a Regina-based tattoo parlour, to offer people free tattoos. The only catch is the tattoo has to be Rebellion's hoppy logo.

  • AirBnb customer burned by bogus host

    Fri, Sep 23: An Ontario man says he lost more than $2,000 when he went to book accommodation at an Airbnb location in New York City. As Sean O'Shea repeats, the fake host took the money but had no accommodation to offer.

    Global News
  • 'RCMP should not criminalize' boy, 12, accused in Shamattawa fire, chief says

    RCMP want to charge a preteen accused of setting the only grocery store and band office in a northern Manitoba First Nation on fire, but one chief says criminalizing youth is not the answer. "The onus is on the families in the community and leadership to ensure that the RCMP are not trying to criminalize young people," Derek Nepinak, Assembly of Manitoba Chiefs grand chief, told reporters Friday afternoon at a news conference in Winnipeg. A 12-year-old boy from the community was one of six children who RCMP believe were involved in setting the blaze on Thursday afternoon.

  • Canadian sailor travelling from Hawaii to Victoria reported missing

    The U.S. Coast Guard is searching for a Canadian sailor en route to Victoria from Hawaii after he failed to arrive. The U.S. Coast Guard says Lim was supposed to arrive in Victoria by Sept 10 or 11. Lim's family reported him missing two weeks after he failed to show up. Crews at the Rescue Coordination Centre in Alameda, California began broadcasting a signal to mariners along Lim's possible route Wednesday, asking them to be on the lookout for his boat.

  • Coquitlam woman trying to deliver get well cards for bear attack victim

    A Coquitlam, B.C., woman is searching for the young victim of a bear attack so she can deliver several get well cards from the community. Danielle Tadman was saddened by the news and started collecting get well cards to pass on to the girl and her family. Since the girl's name hasn't been released by police, Tadman is now trying to track down the young victim's family so she can deliver the cards.

  • Deadly intersection sees 4 crashes in less than a month

    Pipeline Road at the Perimeter Highway, an intersection on the northern edge of Winnipeg in West St. Paul, Man., has seen a spike recently in road collisions — four crashes in just over three weeks. "In each case, a vehicle failed to either stop at the red light or, I believe in one case, stopped but then proceeded through the red light anyway," said RCMP Sgt. Mark Hume, unit commander for traffic services in western Manitoba. "So if someone does enter the intersection, even through a red light, it's compounded by the fact that people are speeding as well," he said.

  • Over 1000 pedestrians, cyclist involved in vehicle-related crashes

    Sat, Sep 24: Roads and sidewalks appear to be getting more dangerous. And as Erica Vella reports new figures show over 1000 pedestrians and cyclists have been involved in vehicle-related collisions since June 1.

    Global News
  • Mushroom pickers descend on Sicamous for Fungi Festival

    "We have some of the foremost mushroom experts coming to town for this event," festival organizer Deb Heap said to Daybreak South host Chris Walker. Heap said the festival is popular with expert mushroom pickers who come together to compare notes. While mushroom pickers can be notoriously secretive when it comes to their favourite picking spots, the festival has a resident guide who will take visitors out for a tour.

  • Justin Trudeau accused of 'bulldozing Aboriginal rights' with Site C

    The federal NDP is questioning Justin Trudeau's commitment to having a 'nation-to-nation' relationship with Indigenous people, claiming the Liberal party continues to dodge questions about the construction of the Site C dam near Fort St John. In his reply, Trudeau stuck to talking points similar to those he used during last year's election.

  • Camp out: Yellowknife hospital work camp no longer needed, says builder

    The camp, which was intended to be built behind the Yellowknife Fieldhouse, was expected to house up to 150 people working on the $300-million Stanton Territorial Hospital. It caused a public outcry after residents on Hall Crescent, near its first proposed location in the Kam Lake area, complained the plan was rushed and would disturb their neighbourhood. The Fieldhouse location was approved as an alternate location in late June, after representatives from Clark Builders, one of the companies building the hospital, told Yellowknife city councillors that the camp needed to be in place by August.



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