Alberta Premier Rachel Notley says her government will be watching the new Trans Mountain pipeline review process very carefully, and will continue to campaign to win the hearts and minds of Canadians in a fight she believes she is already winning.
Female foreign ministers convened in Montreal on Friday for an "historic" meeting co-hosted by Minister of Foreign Affairs Chrystia Freeland and her counterpart in the European Union, Federica Mogherini.
In an opinion column, Minister of International Trade Diversification Jim Carr touts the benefits of the year-old Canada-European Union trade agreement and vows "our government will not settle for any deal" with the United States.
"I had lived in places where we were the poor, mixed and broken family, and in places where we were the rich ones who leave their shoes outside to be stolen. All these moves taught me a secret not everybody learns."
Last month, the Federal Court of Appeal overturned the Trudeau government's approval of the Trans Mountain expansion. National Observer's Mike Ruffolo explains the primary justifications for that decision.
The Ontario government tabled legislation to repeal the province's Green Energy Act on Thursday, claiming the nine-year-old law has allowed the province to "trample" municipal rights to choose local energy projects for too long.
Legal experts say that raising the legal cannabis age in Quebec to 21, as proposed by the Coalition Avenir Québec (CAQ) party, will prompt legal challenges from young Quebecers on the grounds of age discrimination.
As climate change warms the oceans and melts polar ice, rising the seas and provoking extreme storms, G7 members have found themselves unable to share basic facts about their promise to kill off government handouts to carbon-polluting industries.
Early one Sunday morning in August, as the sun climbs to a blaze in the aqua sky, an organic market unfolds across the park Placita Roosevelt in San Juan, Puerto Rico. Vendors and farmers from all over the island gather to share produce, expertise, and services.
The warning was meant to help North Carolina prepare its long, wide, low-lying coast for the kinds of severe occurrences that are becoming increasingly common as climate change ramps up. But developers and others complained the forecasts could hurt property values and increase insurance costs.