Hundreds of people gathered together to protest the construction of the Dakota Access Pipeline in downtown Toronto on Saturday.
Articles by Melisha Ratnarajah
If you love food, imagine getting paid to eat it. The South Korean phenomenon of eating online, known as mukbang, is becoming popular in Canada.
It’s warm and it’s filling, and after a cold and wet winter, April couldn’t be a better time to celebrate National Grilled Cheese Month.
Grace Guarnieri never really knew Rob Ford, but she says he still left a lasting impression on her. In a phone conversation, some time ago, the owner of Second Elegance on Pape Avenue mentioned to the then mayor that her father was ill. Subsequently, Ford phoned back to ask if there was anything he could do.
“That’s epic. Who remembers that?” Guarnieri said. “I mean, just that act was consolation enough,” she said. “It was just him doing what he loved to do.”
Torontonians may see upervised drug injection sites near them by the end of the year.
It was cold and it seemed the snow would not stop falling, but it didn’t stop Torontonians from taking a break from their rush-hour commutes to celebrate the Bloor subway line’s 50th anniversary at Chester station on Thursday.
It was September and the image of Alan Kurdi, the three-year-old boy who drowned trying to flee Syria with his family, was making global headlines. The image became a symbol for the millions of Syrians who…
It’s against the law to build tall snowmen in P.E.I and climbing trees in Oshawa is a big no-no. Believe it or not, these are laws that are still in our Canadian books.
As they have for the past three years, on Remembrance Day, the students at Westwood Middle School in East York will read aloud the names of soldiers who attended the school in the past and who died in the Canadian armed forces. And while Principal Marc Sprack reminds the students of the need for peace in the world, he recognizes the opposite still exists. “Peace is part of war,” he said. “(But) we can’t just talk about peace without offering the dichotomy.”
The winning candidate in Monday night’s election in the riding of Scarborough-Rouge Park credits the young members of his party for his victory. Liberal candidate Gary Anandasangaree held a reception for his supporters following his win over chief rivals, Conservative candidate Leslyn Lewis and New Democrat K.M. Shanthikumar. Anandasangaree accumulated more than 60 per cent of the vote, according to the CBC’s Canada Votes website, while Lewis attracted 27 per cent of the vote and Shanthikumar, 10 per cent.