Reg Sherren has been introducing Canadians to the people and stories they care about for over three decades. Known for his unique story-telling abilities, Sherren is based in Winnipeg, working exclusively for The National.
The veteran CBC Sports announcer from Hockey Night in Canada and the Olympics opens up about his son's battle with addiction and his family's fundraising efforts for a long-term treatment centre in Winnipeg.
The CBC's Reg Sherren found out he "liked" the Conservative Party on Facebook. Except he did no such thing. Sherren explores the underworld of "like-jacking," and how some organizations are buying fans on social media.
Reports of bad drugs hospitalizing or even killing kids and young adults seem to be occurring almost daily. One recent B.C. festival, Shambhala, decided not to condemn young drug-takers, but rather to offer information and free testing, Reg Sherren reports.
For over 40 years, Smithville, Ont., native Ed Carter-Edwards didn't say a word about it — about being shot down over Paris, turned over to the German SS and surviving in Buchenwald when so many others perished.
CBC journalists detail the responses they got to questions from a spokesperson for Ontario Premier Kathleen Wynne on a story about a homeless First Nations woman charged by the province for building her own home.
CBC's Reg Sherren interviews Darlene Necan, a homeless native woman who is being ordered to stop building a home on what she considers her family's traditional land. Sherren gets an inside look at the stark reality of poverty and hunger.
Reports of the polar bear's dwindling population have made it an ideal symbol for the effects of climate change. But some say those numbers are overstated, and it's the politics around polar bears that's really at play.
A few dozen residents in the tiny Newfoundland community of Little Bay Islands are in limbo, waiting to hear whether the provincial government will pay to resettle them all and close down the community, Reg Sherren reports.
John Ford was a man of honour, service, and family. He had the conviction of a man who knew his own mind, who spoke it freely, and one who had every reason to carry through his life a great resentment for what had been done to him… and yet, in the end, he didn't, writes Reg Sherren.