Michelle Gray says she’s afraid to get behind the wheel again after having her licence suspended for failing a cannabis saliva test in Nova Scotia, even though she passed a police administered sobriety test the same night.
VANCOUVER — It was a day Heather Hobbs recalls vividly: the staff at AIDS Vancouver Island had pulled another overdose victim from the washroom, his body was blue from a lack of oxygen.
OTTAWA — The Canadian Forces have a new manual on how to respond to sexual misconduct, aiming to close many of the gaps identified in the military’s policies on abuse in its ranks.
OTTAWA — Canadians have wildly diverging views on banning handguns and assault-style firearms, says a newly released summary of federal consultations.
OTTAWA — The Public Health Agency of Canada has released new data showing that 3,286 Canadians died after apparent opioid-related overdoses between January and September last year.
FREDERICTON — New Brunswick’s Liberal party has confirmed Kevin Vickers is the lone candidate for its leadership, setting the stage for his acclamation.
VICTORIA — British Columbia needs more resources to fight money laundering after a report concluded no Mounties have been dedicated to working illicit cash investigations in the province, Attorney General David Eby said Monday.
After months of delays, the Government of Canada’s Memorial Grant Program for First Responders, first established last year, is now fully operational and formally accepting applications.
The Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness, Ralph Goodale, and the Minister of Health, Ginette Petitpas Taylor, have announced the release of Supporting Canada’s Public Safety Personnel: An Action Plan on Post-Traumatic Stress Injuries.
More than two dozen students from 14 First Nations communities, one-third of them female and some from more than 1,000 km north of Brandon, Man., began training on April 1, 2019, in the First Nations Safety Officer (FNSO) program at Assiniboine Community College.
TORONTO — A group of current and former officers alleging systemic sexism and harassment in the ranks of a southern Ontario police force cannot proceed with a proposed class-action lawsuit against the service, Ontario’s top court ruled Friday.
On March 30, 2019 at 11:10 p.m. Sarnia Police officers responded to a despondent male walking into the freezing water of the St. Clair River at Sarnia Bay in Centennial Park.
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