Ontario’s Liberal party wants to make prescription medication free for seniors under OHIP+ by removing the co-payment and deductibles from more than 4,400 drugs
Ontario Premier Kathleen Wynne graced the ice and the podium at the Leaside Curling Club for a special announcement about Ontario’s seniors on Tuesday.
With the blessing of Mayor John Tory, Toronto can expect a new anti-black racism plan to take affect early this year.
Mia Craig, 41, has been a part of the Terry Fox run ever since she was in middle school.
Craig, a resident of Toronto, has also been a cancer survivor for 18 years
A poll conducted by DART Insight and Communications and commissioned by NewsTalk 1010 found that three-quarters of Torontonians want new leadership at Queen’s Park. 79 per cent of East York residents hold that sentiment.
The push for tenant rights in Toronto gained momentum at a joint meeting of city council’s affordable housing and tenants issues committees.
ACORN is working to get 50,000 people to sign a petition calling for rent control for all tenants.
Papito Wilson’s routine was altered in 1995. He lost his leg in an accident.
“It changed my life,” he said.
But it didn’t slow him down. Now 51, Wilson has learned to play wheelchair basketball, sitting volleyball, para-rowing and wheelchair tennis.
On Sunday, for the first time, Wilson participated in the 36th annual Terry Fox Run at Wilket Creek Park in east Toronto.
“It’s a great experience to do something to support others,” he said.
Ontario’s Progressive Conservative leader says the government has deceived the parents seeking medical treatment for their children dealing with autism.
During Question Period, on Thursday, PC leader Patrick Brown referred to an article published by The Toronto Star. In it, Brown said, the Star pointed that last spring Ontario’s Liberal government cut the funding for children (aged five and up) who were promised treatment for their autism.
The leader of the Progressive Conservatives says the Ontario Liberal government has misled parents of autistic children about treatment.
In the spring, Premier Kathleen Wynne announced that the Ontario provincial government would deal with a backlog of about 3,500 children with autism. The children were considered too old for effective intensive behavioural intervention (IBI) treatment. The government offered a one-time grant of $8,000 for those not on the treatment list.