The contenders in Monday's, October 21, 2019, federal election spent the last day of the campaign calling for voters to unite behind their parties amid accusations of dirty politicking and outright lying.
The battle for the hearts and votes of Quebecers took centre stage on Wednesday, October 16, 2019, as Liberal, Conservative and New Democrat leaders wooed voters in a province that could determine the outcome of Monday's federal election.
Canada's unemployment rate nudged down to a near four-decade low last month as the economy added more jobs than analysts expected — dropping an economic figure into a tight electoral race, and warnings from economists that things may not be as rosy as they seem.
Party leaders hit the hustings at the start of the long weekend hoping to fire up their bases and their get-out-the-vote machines before turkeys are served on Thanksgiving tables — or drop on their chances at electoral success.
Indigenous people are spending fewer nights in homeless shelters than non-Indigenous users, a finding from federal researchers who warn in internal documents that the result points to more problematic — or even insidious — issues in the country's housing system.
A newly released government document shows that federal officials feel stymied by data roadblocks in their bid to help policymakers tackle a growing political concern about the country's "gig" economy.
Canada's cities want all the federal parties to promise to pour billions more into the national government's decade-long housing strategy to make sure that seniors, urban Indigenous people and low-income renters aren't left behind by the tens of billions in already pledged spending.