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Top 5 at 5: Montreal stories

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hi-584-duceppe.jpg Gilles Duceppe resigned as Bloc leader after the May 2011 federal election virtually wiped the party off the electoral map. (Ryan Remiorz/Canadian Press)

Each day, we bring you a list of Top 5 stories. Sometimes they're the most read stories of the day, other times we focus on a specific region or category.

Today, we bring you the most viewed stories from the CBC News Montreal page.

Which story most interests you? Let us know in the comments section below.

  1. Quebec will sue big tobacco, health minister says

    It's been nearly three years since the national assembly passed legislation setting the stage for a multi-billion dollar lawsuit against big tobacco firms.

    Now, time is running out before a June 2012 court deadline.

  2. Asbestos opponent targets Montreal merchant, volunteer

    Anti-asbestos activists are pressuring a pair of health institutions to cut ties with a Montreal-based asbestos exporter.

    Asbestos opponent Stacy Cattran is leading a letter-writing campaign against Roshi Chadha, an executive with Seja Trade Ltd., a Montreal-based company that exports the mineral to India.

  3. Gilles Duceppe insists he's finished with politics

    Former Bloc Québécois leader Gilles Duceppe has announced he won't be returning to politics nor joining the Parti Québécois ranks, as rumoured.

    In a short statement issued Sunday, Duceppe said he is staying out of active politics to "defend his integrity and rebuild his reputation" after a Montreal newspaper reported he used public funds to pay Bloc employees.

  4. Dog electrocuted in Montreal's Outremont

    An apparent electrical malfunction in Montreal's Outremont neighbourhood has killed a dog and injured another.

    Lily, a three-year-old foster rescue, was electrocuted on Côte-Ste-Catherine Road near Villeneuve Street Tuesday night while out for a walk with owner Kelly Downs.

  5. ADQ votes for CAQ merger

    Quebec's most popular political party has officially joined forces with another, smaller party - the Action démocratique du Québec.

    Members of the ADQ voted to approve the merger with the new Coalition Avenir Québec (CAQ), which promises to set aside the debate on sovereignty.

Thanks, as always, for following our coverage.

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