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NS: Information Morning

 

NS: Information Morning

Information Morning kick starts the day on mainland Nova Scotia with news, survival information, compelling stories and opinions from all perspectives in the province.

Updated: Weekdays
Download episodes from this podcast for: 3 months
Visit Show Site: http://www.cbc.ca/informationmorningns/

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Featured Podcast

Blondie

Who was Sheryl Sheppard? David speaks to her family, friends and coworkers to try to find out clues to explain her sudden disappearance.

To download a file, right click and save.Download Podcast: Blondie
[mp3 file: runs 01:16:52]

Featured Podcast

How drug use fuelled Nazi Germany

German writer Norman Ohler argues methamphetamines and opioids played a significant role in fuelling the Nazi war machine.

To download a file, right click and save.Download Podcast: How drug use fuelled Nazi Germany
[mp3 file: runs00:54:00]

Featured Podcast

Inspiring wanderlust

6 podcasts on trotting the globe: Outside/In, Vox Tablet, The Expats, The Moth, Still Buffering, The Memory Palace.

To download a file, right click and save.Download Podcast: Inspiring wanderlust
[mp3 file: runs00:41:05]

Featured Podcast

Cities need to plan for sex in public parks

Jen Roberton argues all those users have a right to be in the park, and that cities should plan for public sex in their parks.

To download a file, right click and save.Download Podcast: Cities need to plan for sex in public parks
[mp3 file: runs00:55:43]

All podcast episodes

Use the links below to download a file.

How the Province is phasing out detox for opioid users

A CBC News investigation has found the Nova Scotia health authority is shifting away from traditional detox centres for opioid treatment. Officials would rather prescribe methadone and offer support in the community - NOT in a hospital. CBC Investigativ

Download How the Province is phasing out detox for opioid users
[mp3 file: runs 00:10:14]


An alternative use for NS wood: insulation!

About 60,000 pounds of wool are produced a year in Nova Scotia, but about half of it gets thrown out. A research project at Dal Agriculture is looking at new uses for wool. Ruth Mathewson runs Upperbrook Farm near Truro. Kenny Corscadden is with Dalhou

Download An alternative use for NS wood: insulation!
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:07]


Could a Supreme Court ruling from B.C. affect an imposed teachers' contract in N.S.?

A Supreme Court of Canada decision involving British Columbia's teachers has people here wondering if that case is relevant in our situation in Nova Scotia. Wayne MacKay teaches law of Dalhousie University.

Download Could a Supreme Court ruling from B.C. affect an imposed teachers' contract in N.S.?
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:43]


Challenging pink and blue stereotypes for kids' gifts

In toy stores there are aisles of pink aimed at girls, while the 'boy' aisles are predominatly blue and black. Fiona Martin is an associate professor at Dalhousie University. She also has three young children and has been thinking a lot about gender-bas

Download Challenging pink and blue stereotypes for kids' gifts
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:11]


G is for gear and C is for comfort - for our A for Adventure Team

Our A for Adventure team wants you to be warm, dry and comfortable so you can enjoy the outdoors even when it's cold. Chris Surette and Jan-Sebastian La Pierre have thrifty tips for the best way to dresss and what to wear for winter adventures.

Download G is for gear and C is for comfort - for our A for Adventure Team
[mp3 file: runs 00:10:41]


Our political panel on the fallout from the teacher contract dispute

The McNeil government's week-long shutdown of schools has ended after just one day, and students will be back in school this morning. Ralph Surette is a freelance journalist in Yarmouth County. Brian Flinn is a political reporter for AllNovaScotia.com.

Download Our political panel on the fallout from the teacher contract dispute
[mp3 file: runs 00:11:20]


Two former NSTU presidents on contract dispute with Province

The shutdown of the province's schools ended yesterday, and we are back to a work-to-rule job action by the Nova Scotia Teachers' Union. Donnie MacIntyre and Brian Forbes are former NSTU presidents.

Download Two former NSTU presidents on contract dispute with Province
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:03]


Analysis of contract dispute between NS teachers and Province

The CBC's Michael Gorman looks at how we arrived at this point where the Province has closed schools to students ... and where the contract dispute may go from here, legislated contract and all.

Download Analysis of contract dispute between NS teachers and Province
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:58]


Head of NS Teachers' Union on what's next

Union President Liette Doucet speaks to Information Morning about schools being closed to students, and the government's plans to impose a new contract.

Download Head of NS Teachers' Union on what's next
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:01]


Education Mnister Karen Casey on decision to close schools

On Saturday, the province moved to cut off teachers' work-to-rule job action before it began, by cancelling school starting this morning. Teachers are still expected to work, but students won't be admitted until a new contract is imposed on teachers. Kar

Download Education Mnister Karen Casey on decision to close schools
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:53]


Buying local is about to become more difficult for mushroom lovers

Valley Mushrooms will close this month. Employees will lose their jobs... and loyal customers will be without their favourite mushrooms. Information Morning's Phlis McGregor tells us more.

Download Buying local is about to become more difficult for mushroom lovers
[mp3 file: runs 00:05:53]


Mad Science

Work to rule job action by Nova Scotia teachers will have a serious affect on the after-school program Mad Science of the Maritimes. Ryan Turner runs the program.

Download Mad Science
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:51]


Elizabeth May on electoral reform

The committee on electoral reform filed its report yesterday, and then mayhem broke out. Elizabeth May fills us in.

Download Elizabeth May on electoral reform
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:50]


World AIDS Day

Al McNutt has been living with HIV in Nova Scotia for almost thirty years.

Download World AIDS Day
[mp3 file: runs 00:05:54]


Students react to work-to-rule

Grade 12 students Gabrielle Torrealba and Brooke Kattenbush react to the upcoming work-to-rule job action by Nova Scotia teachers.

Download Students react to work-to-rule
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:13]


Public Navigators

Public Navigators help people representing themselves in court make sense of the system. We speak with lawyer and volunteer Julien Matte, along with the executive director of the Legal Information Society, Heather De Berdt Romilly.

Download Public Navigators
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:31]


Getting guns off the streets

Miranda Cain works with youth in North Preston and has been thinking about what it takes to prevent more murders in Nova Scotia. She says there's a need to get guns off the street, and revamp community programs.

Download Getting guns off the streets
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:08]


Trauma of gun violence

Senator Wanda Thomas Bernard talks about how to deal with the trauma of gun violence.

Download Trauma of gun violence
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:58]


Getting guns off the streets

Miranda Cain works with youth in North Preston and has been thinking about what it takes to prevent more murders in Nova Scotia. She says there's a need to get guns off the street, and revamp community programs.

Download Getting guns off the streets
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:58]


Teachers' Labour Dispute

Graham Steele looks at the communications strategies on both sides of the teachers' labour dispute.

Download Teachers' Labour Dispute
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:23]


Gun violence in Halifax

Members of the African Nova Scotian community met Monday night to talk about gun violence. Information Morning spoke with Reverand Rhonda Britton about that meeting.

Download Gun violence in Halifax
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:21]


Keeping in shore lobster fishery independent

The president of the fishermen's union in sou'west nova is fighting to keep the lobster fishery controlled by fishermen and not corporations. Information Morning speaks with Graeme Gawn.

Download Keeping in shore lobster fishery independent
[mp3 file: runs 00:10:01]


Castro as a polarizing figure

Dalhousie professor John Kirk reacts to Fidel Castro's death and Justin Trudeau's comments.

Download Castro as a polarizing figure
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:17]


CRISPR Gene Editing

China made history recently for using CRISPR gene editing on a live human subject. Dalhousie University professors Francoise Baylis and Paola Marignani react to the news.

Download CRISPR Gene Editing
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:59]


Tackling food insecurity through roof-based aquaculture

Grade 11 Halifax student Gabriel Duguay is helping Saint Mary's University develop a roof-based aquaponics system on a campus building. He's hoping the technology will spread to other parts of the province.

Download Tackling food insecurity through roof-based aquaculture
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:05]


Halifax Mayor Mike Savage on role of office in tackling violence

Criminologist Stephen Schneider told us last week there are still some outstanding issues from the 2014 report to the Mayor's Roundtable on Violence. Schneider wrote the youth violence section of the report. Mayor Savage join us to respond.

Download Halifax Mayor Mike Savage on role of office in tackling violence
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:19]


Education as a path away from violence

Keeping kids in school is one step forward trying to keep them out of trouble with the law. Wade Smith is the Principal of Citadel High School in Halifax.

Download Education as a path away from violence
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:56]


Privacy Commissioner says doctors faxing referrals is a problem

Nova Scotia's Privacy Commissioner, Catherine Tully, said in a report yesterday that the health authority should move away from faxing referrals between doctors. Ending the use of faxes in the medical community has long been a cause close to Mary Jane Ha

Download Privacy Commissioner says doctors faxing referrals is a problem
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:43]


Exploring why the Justice System is so clogged up

Court cases across Canada are so clogged up these days that the Supreme Court has put a cap on how many months a defendant can wait for trial. Rick Woodburn is a crown prosecutor in Halifax and the president of the Canadian Association of Crown Counsel.

Download Exploring why the Justice System is so clogged up
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:52]


A four year old sends her first letter to Santa

From now until December 14th Canada Post elves will be delivering kids' letters to the North Pole. Aurelie Walsh is one of them. Walsh spoke with Information Morning's Nina Corfu ... and Nina's four year old daughter, Maria.

Download A four year old sends her first letter to Santa
[mp3 file: runs 00:04:28]


Local adaptation of Nutcracker is now a book

The annual ballet production at the Rebecca Cohn is special because the story is quite a departure from the tradition. For the first time, that local adaptation is going to be represented as a picture book, called "Clara's Gifts". Marianne Ward is co-au

Download Local adaptation of Nutcracker is now a book
[mp3 file: runs 00:05:12]


A vision for more restorative justice in Canada

Nova Scotia Government announced this week it would bring in a restorative justice program for adults, making it the first province to have a widespread program for adult offenders. Judge Barry Stuart spoke at the National Restorative Justice Symposium i

Download A vision for more restorative justice in Canada
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:36]


Details emerge of massacre plot at Halifax Shopping Centre

We know a lot more now about the plot to stage a massacre at the Halifax Shopping Centre on Valentine's Day 2015. One of the three people involved in the plot went into court yesterday and pleaded guilty to a charge of conspiracy to commit murder. The C

Download Details emerge of massacre plot at Halifax Shopping Centre
[mp3 file: runs 00:05:21]


Snowy Adventure Tips from our A for Adventure Team

Our A for Adventure Team talk about fun adventrues in the cold outdoors. Yes, reality has to set in ... but you can still have a good time.

Download Snowy Adventure Tips from our A for Adventure Team
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:07]


Individualized Program Plans and African Nova Scotian students

Last week on the program, anti-violence advocate Mel Lucas criticized IPP's for stagnating the growth of marginalized students. Others disagree. Ken Fells is the principal of Cole Harbour High and a member of the Black Educators Association.

Download Individualized Program Plans and African Nova Scotian students
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:34]


Cod stock report card - the fish are still struggling

It's been 24 years since the closure of Newfoundland's Atlantic Cod fishery. Data collected by an international group of fisheries scientists lists cod stock in the Gulf of Maine and Georges Bank as "doing poorly". Jeff Hutchings is a fisheries scientis

Download Cod stock report card - the fish are still struggling
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:34]


Racist ripple from Trump vote felt in Halifax

Reports of hate crimes and racist taunts are increasing in the U.S. following Donald Trump's victory. Amina Abawajy and Masuma Khan are feeling the effects here. They are Dalhousie University students from Halifax. They're also Muslim and both wear hij

Download Racist ripple from Trump vote felt in Halifax
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:20]


Corrections Canada responds to pregnancy criticism

Last week, it looked like doula services for pregnant women at the Nova Institute in Truro were cancelled. Prison officials later said the program hadn't been cancelled at all. Kelly Hartle is the Acting Deputy Commissioner for Women at Correction Servi

Download Corrections Canada responds to pregnancy criticism
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:19]


Sunrise Manor tenants grappling with bed bugs and more

Some people who live in Halifax's Sunrise Manor are fed up. For years, the public housing project has had bed bugs and cockroaches. Information Morning's Phlis McGregor met with the tenants.

Download Sunrise Manor tenants grappling with bed bugs and more
[mp3 file: runs 00:10:45]


Local Mi'kmaq woman returns from North Dakota pipeline protest

Nova Scotian Shelley Young was in Standing Rock last week, speaking out against a multibillion dollar pipeline project by Dakota Access. She's a Mi'kmaq woman originally from Eskasoni.

Download Local Mi'kmaq woman returns from North Dakota pipeline protest
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:25]


The pitch for a comprehensive plan to help at-risk kids in Halifax

Police, city officials and community officials are trying to figure out what to do next, after the latest round of shootings. Stephen Schneider was the author of a Mayor's Roundtable report on youth violence in 2014.

Download The pitch for a comprehensive plan to help at-risk kids in Halifax
[mp3 file: runs 00:10:13]


Useful tips on the cost of drug dispensing fees

When you pay for a prescription at a drugstore, you are also paying a dispensing fee. Those fees vary greatly, depending on the drugstore you visit. CBC Consumer Reporter Yvonne Colbert is here with a story that could save us all money.

Download Useful tips on the cost of drug dispensing fees
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:49]


Why it's worth keeping a baby with their mother - even in prison

Ruth Martin teaches medicine at the University of British Columbia and helped draft the most recent guidelines for housing mothers and their babies in Canadian prisons.

Download Why it's worth keeping a baby with their mother - even in prison
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:35]


African Nova Scotia history contest for school aged children

The 2017 African Nova Scotian History Challenges competition is open and looking for entries from kids across the province. It's an initiative of the Delmore "Buddy" Daye learning institute. Sylvia Parris and Tony Colaiacovo are with the Institute.

Download African Nova Scotia history contest for school aged children
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:29]


Taking stock of third homicide in Halifax in three days

The death of 58 year old Terrence Patrick Izzard of Halifax is the city's 11th homicide so far this year. We hear from Halifax Police Chief Jean-Michel Blais, Halifax Mayor Mike Savage and CeaseFire Halifax's Mel Lucas.

Download Taking stock of third homicide in Halifax in three days
[mp3 file: runs 00:15:27]


When medical marijuana makes you sick

An effect called "cannabinoid hyperemesis syndrome" can cause people to vomit uncontrollably for long periods of time. Dawn Rae Donwton of Halifax has experienced it.

Download When medical marijuana makes you sick
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:08]


The story behind Halifax's annual Christmas tree to Boston

For more than 40 years, Nova Scotia has sent a Christmas tree to the Boston Common as a "thank you" for assistance following the Halifax Expolsion of 1917. But the Tree for Boston is also a major marketing campaign - CBC Reporter Jack Julian explains.

Download The story behind Halifax's annual Christmas tree to Boston
[mp3 file: runs 00:10:52]


Going on-board a specialized cable-laying ship

IT Intrepid is a specialized ship that delicately handles tiny fibre optic cables that criss-cross the ocean floor. Todd Nicolls is the captain of the ship. He took Information Morning's Phlis McGregor on a tour.

Download Going on-board a specialized cable-laying ship
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:43]


NS doctor who's helped with medically assisted dying

The Nova Scotia Health Authority revealed for the first time last week that 16 people have made use of assisted dying legislation since it became legal in June. Dr. Liane Yoshida has been involved in medically assisted death, as a physician.

Download NS doctor who's helped with medically assisted dying
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:19]


Legislation giving second chance to former impaired driver

In 2015, the Province changed the Motor Vehicle Act to allow some drivers to eventually get their licenses back. That's made a big difference for Scott Burchill, who lost his license 16 years ago. He's been driving again for a year and a half.

Download Legislation giving second chance to former impaired driver
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:35]


The challenge facing Legions

Many Legions are struggling with declining membership and a dwindling number of volunteers. Jessica Weibe is a young veteran of the war in Afghanistan who lives in Halifax. Cole Fouillard served with Jessica and is now a reservist in Edmonton. Steve Wes

Download The challenge facing Legions
[mp3 file: runs 00:12:42]


A modern Canadian war artist from Halifax

There is a long tradiiton of Maritimes artists documenting wartime and Ivan Murphy is continuing that tradition. He's a Halifax based painter and he recently took part in the Canadian Forces Artist Program on board HMCS Charlottetown.

Download A modern Canadian war artist from Halifax
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:25]


Update on fight to keep Debra Spencer in NS

The Elizabeth Fry Society is asking government officials to stop the deportation of Debra Spencer. We first brought you her story last fall. Erin Moore is a freelance journalist who's been following Spencer's case for more than a year.

Download Update on fight to keep Debra Spencer in NS
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:51]


A reality check on immigrating to Canada from the U.S.

Some Americans said they'd move to Canada if Trump won the election. Blair Hodgman is a U.S. and Canadian immigration lawyer with the firm Allen and Hodgman. The company has offices in Cleveland and Chester.

Download A reality check on immigrating to Canada from the U.S.
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:07]


The role pharmacists can play in addressing the addiction crisis

Much of the discussion has focused on doctors, but some people see their pharmacist more regularly than any other health care professional. Dr. David Gardner is a pharmacist and professor at Dalhousie's School of Psychiatry and Pharmacy.

Download The role pharmacists can play in addressing the addiction crisis
[mp3 file: runs 00:11:55]


Trump victory

Dalhousie University political science professor Brian Bow shares his thoughts on how the Trump win will affect the future.

Download Trump victory
[mp3 file: runs 00:11:02]


Healing through nature

A is for Adventure: Chris Surette and Jan Sebastian La Pierre talk about an incredible weekend they've just spent with young Syrian refugees. And how nature can help people heal from trauma.

Download Healing through nature
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:29]


Halifax Chamber of Commerce on how U.S. Election could affect NS businesses

What happens south of the border in today's U.S. election won't just affect Americans. Patrick Sullivan is President and CEO of the Halifax Chamber of Commerce.

Download Halifax Chamber of Commerce on how U.S. Election could affect NS businesses
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:01]


The push to open adoption records in Nova Scotia

More and more provinces are opening them up, but not the Maritime provinces. Valerie Andrews is the Executive Director of Origins Canada, a federal non-profit that supports people who are separated by adoption.

Download The push to open adoption records in Nova Scotia
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:10]


Limiting methadone drug deals in jail

CBC News has learned the Nova Scotia Health Authority is taking steps to limit methadone as a contraband drug. Investigative Reporter Angela MacIvor explains. Warning: some of the content is disturbing.

Download Limiting methadone drug deals in jail
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:33]


Player caught in NS volleyball dispute

A young volleyball player is upset her coach has been banned from the sport for a year. The CBC's Carolyn Ray explains.

Download Player caught in NS volleyball dispute
[mp3 file: runs 00:04:19]


How your smart lightbulb could have a computer virus

The Internet of Things is about to connect all of our household appliances and allow other people to control those items, according to a new paper titled "IoT Goes Nuclear: Creating a ZigBee Chain Reaction". Colin O'Flynn is a Dal PhD student in electri

Download How your smart lightbulb could have a computer virus
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:55]


Assessing assisted dying in Nova Scotia

Assisted dying has been available in Canada for several months. Sheila Sperry is co-ordinator of the Nova Scotia chapter of Dying with Dignity and she wxplains how the law is affecting people here.

Download Assessing assisted dying in Nova Scotia
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:35]


Picking apart province's P3 schools purchase

The McNeil government announced yesterday it will buy a dozen P3 schools from the developer who built them. The purchase will come in 2020. Brian Flinn is a political reporter for AllNovaScotia.com.

Download Picking apart province's P3 schools purchase
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:32]


Advocate says we need to accept more immigrants

Gerry Mills is the Executive Director of the Immigrant Services Association of Nova Scotia. She says the refugee crisis worldwide means Canada needs to accept more people than the Trudeau Government is planning to allow in future years.

Download Advocate says we need to accept more immigrants
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:29]


Chronic pain patients feeling left out from opioid discussion

Medical and justice officials have been discussing the growing concern about opioid addiction. But at least one group was left out of the talks. The CBC's Michael Gorman explains.

Download Chronic pain patients feeling left out from opioid discussion
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:14]


A young academic on why he's given up on the profession

Jesse Hiltz was a tutor in the Foundation Year Program at King's College for three years and a teaching assistant at local universities for several years before that. Recently, he's decided to leave academia altogether.

Download A young academic on why he's given up on the profession
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:27]


New details on man accused of assaulting jogger in Shubie Park

A CBC News Investigation has uncovered details of Shawn Timmons's previous encounters with the justice system. Reporter Blair Rhodes has been looking into the Timmons case.

Download New details on man accused of assaulting jogger in Shubie Park
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:05]


How leafy greens will protect your vision

New research shows conditions such as age-related macular degeneration and other retinal diseases can be prevented - or at least mitigated. Dr. Emily Chew is Deputy Director of Epidemiology and Clinical Applications at the National Eye Institute in Bethes

Download How leafy greens will protect your vision
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:06]


Picking apart thorny issues as teachers' strike looms

NS teachers voted 96 percent in favour of a strike last week. Robert Berard has been paying close attention to the teachers concerns. He's the director of graduate studies in education at Mount Saint Vincent University.

Download Picking apart thorny issues as teachers' strike looms
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:09]


N.S. family doctor of the year on growing opioid problem

Dr. Dave Martell from Lunenburg was named the 2016 doctor of the year in Nova Scotia by the Canadian College of Family Physicians. He helped start the South Shore Opioid Committee.

Download N.S. family doctor of the year on growing opioid problem
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:40]


Why some Ford vehicles are behaving strangely

Transport Canada says it has received 128 complaints about the transmissions in certain years of the Focus and Fiesta. CBC consumer watchdog Yvonne Colbert explains.

Download Why some Ford vehicles are behaving strangely
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:21]


River restoration working on West River Sheet Harbour

The Nova Scotia Salmon association has been working on improving salmon habitat on the Eastern Shore river. Bob Rutherford is the aquatic habitat restoration biologist with the group.

Download River restoration working on West River Sheet Harbour
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:25]


Clearcuts designated as "Nature Reserves"

Some people in Joggins are questioning why some clearcuts in the area have recently been designated as "Nature Reserves", according to signs posted after the forests were clear cut. Information Morning's Phlis McGregor has the story.

Download Clearcuts designated as "Nature Reserves"
[mp3 file: runs 00:10:53]


A doctor reflects on profession's role in current opioid epidemic

The Deputy Ministers of Justice and Health are hosting a meeting today to talk about opioid abuse. Dr. David Milne will be at that meeting. He is Associate Chair of Dalhousie's Department of Anesthesia and Pain Management.

Download A doctor reflects on profession's role in current opioid epidemic
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:50]


LGBT divisions over direction of Halifax Pride

A recent annual meeting of Halifax Pride ended badly. Information Morning's Nina Corfu explores why some LGBT members are frustrated with the organization. Morgan Manzer is the new Chair of the Board of Halifax Pride.

Download LGBT divisions over direction of Halifax Pride
[mp3 file: runs 00:14:22]


NS Health Authority responds to doctor shortage in Weymouth

Dr. Don Westby retired almost a year ago and he held off doing so sooner in the hopes of a replacement. But the position is still vacant. Dr. Crystal Todd is head of the Family Practice Department for the health Authority.

Download NS Health Authority responds to doctor shortage in Weymouth
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:37]


Education Minister, NSTU head on overwhelming strike vote

Yesterday, teachers voted 96 per cent in favour of a strike. Liette Doucet is President of the Nova Scotia Teachers' Union. Karen Casey is Minister of Education.

Download Education Minister, NSTU head on overwhelming strike vote
[mp3 file: runs 00:12:29]


Addictions workers changing thinking on drug treatments

Alcohol is still the number one addiction in Nova Scotia, but opiods are gaining fast. Addictions professionals are finding they have to change the way they think about treatment. The CBC's Elizabeth Chiu explains.

Download Addictions workers changing thinking on drug treatments
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:44]


How 'S' is for 'Spooky'

Our A for Adventure team have ideas and Hallowe'en tips for haunted hikes! Chris Surette and Jan-Sebastian La Pierre on scary corn mazes and haunted outdoor adventures.

Download How 'S' is for 'Spooky'
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:04]


Debrief on Dennis Oland murder verdict being quashed

The New Brunswick Court of Appeal quashed the jury's second degree murder verdict in the first trial. Dennis Oland is facing a second degree murder charge in the 2011 death of his father Richard. The CBC's Bobbi-Jean McKinnon was in court yesterday.

Download Debrief on Dennis Oland murder verdict being quashed
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:52]


How trans fats are still rampant in Atlantic Canada food

Health Canada first adopted guidelines limiting trans fats nearly 10 years ago. Despite regulations and a pledge for additional changes from the Trudeau Government, trans fats are rampant on the east coast. The CBC's Moira Donovan explains.

Download How trans fats are still rampant in Atlantic Canada food
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:35]


Doubts still over research direction at NRC

The Trudeau Government has appointed a new president of the National Research Council. But, Bruce Parsons worries some of the effects of the Harper years will continue. He's a former director of research at the NRC.

Download Doubts still over research direction at NRC
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:10]


Halifax lawyer calls on Province to end Herald labour dispute

Striking reporters and workers at the Chronicle Herald have been on the picket line for nine months now. Lawyer Ron Pink wrote a blog post on Friday calling on Kelly Regan, Minister of Labour and Advanced Education, to step in to the dispute.

Download Halifax lawyer calls on Province to end Herald labour dispute
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:24]


New signs to mark former buildings on Africville land

If you visit the Africville National Historic Site in Halifax, you'll see new signposts marking where homes and businesses once stood. The CBC's Moira Donovan goes to the site.

Download New signs to mark former buildings on Africville land
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:01]


Chief Public Health Officer on opiod overdose meeting

The Deputy Ministers of Justice and Health are meeting this week to address opiod overdoses in Nova Scotia, but front-line service staff won't be present. Dr. Robert Strang is the provinces's chief public health offier and will be at the meeting.

Download Chief Public Health Officer on opiod overdose meeting
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:52]


How Gord Downie's Secret Path could end up in NS classrooms

The Secret Path tells the story of an indigenous boy, Chanie Wenjack, who died 50 years ago running away from a residential school. It could become part of the provincial curriculum. Wyatt White is Director of Mi'kmaq services for Nova Scotia's educatio

Download How Gord Downie's Secret Path could end up in NS classrooms
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:03]


Two NS voters on Trudeau after one year in power

We're re-convening our federal voter panel: Ann Divine is a former manager with the Nova Scotia Human Rights Commission. Patrick Currie is past president of the Antigonish Chamber of Commerce.

Download Two NS voters on Trudeau after one year in power
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:25]


A bench for a mother who died from domestic violence

Barb Bailey was killed in an act of domestic violence 26 years ago. Now Deninia Dobbin is remembering her mother and raising awareness about domestic violence. A bench is being dedicated this weekend. Deninia spoke with the CBC's Moir aDonovan.

Download A bench for a mother who died from domestic violence
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:45]


The pros and cons of disclosure agreements with buying and selling a house

A "property condition disclosure statement" is a document sellers are often asking to complete so that buyers are aware of any problems with the property. One NS couple recently found it handy. CBC Consumer Reporter Yvonne Colbert explains.

Download The pros and cons of disclosure agreements with buying and selling a house
[mp3 file: runs 00:08:20]


CBC News analysis reveals on use of solitary confinement

While the use of isolation is in decline across federal institutions, experts say CBC's findings point to ongoing problems. Jacques Marcoux is a data journalist with CBC News.

Download CBC News analysis reveals on use of solitary confinement
[mp3 file: runs 00:06:51]


An update on progress with Halifax s Centre Plan

Tonight, HRM is revealing what's been done so far to create the plan to guide development on Peninsular Halifax and Dartmouth with the Circumferential Highway. Jacob Ritchie is the city's Urban Design Program Manager.

Download An update on progress with Halifax s Centre Plan
[mp3 file: runs 00:07:04]


Fliss Cramman - in her own voice

The 33-year-old has been in Canada since she was a child. But she faces deportation to Britain because of criminal convictions, and she's currently recovering from multiple surgeries in hospital. Cramman spoke with the CBC's Jack Julian.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:05:32]


Diversity vs Regionalism on the supreme court

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:01]


Two newly-elected mayors on their plans

Today, returning officers will confirm the official count of Saturday's municipal elections. In many places, though, the transition has already started. Sandra Snow is the mayor-elect of Kentville. David Kogon is mayor-elect of Amherst.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:24]


Many wells remain dry in South West Nova Scotia

Although the region has seen some rain recently, dry conditions persist. Alain Muise is CAO of the Municipality of the District of Argyle. Rob Frost is CAO of the Municipality of the District of Barrington.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:25]


Mother of six elected to Halifax Regional School Board

Suzy Hansen is also African Nova Scotian, and she'll be representing District 5 - Peninsula North and Fairview - on the board.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:06:09]


Municipal vote highlights outside of Halifax

The voter turnout was much higher in some smaller communities, and there were some big turnovers. The CBC's Pam Berman returns with a breakdown.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:04:48]


Lockdowns increasing at NS schools

A CBC News investigation has obtained the number of lockdowns at Nova Scotia schools, and they are happening more than ever. Investigative Reporter Angela MacIvor explains.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:09:49]


Breakdown of Halifax s municipal vote

Halifax Regional Council will see some new faces ... but voter turnout was down, and there was good and bad news on the diversity front. Municipal Affairs Reporter Pam Berman breaks it down.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:36]


The pros and cons of allowing permanent residents to vote municipally

There are more than 10,000 permanent residents in HRM who can't yet vote in tomorrow's municipal election because they are not yet citizens. Information Morning's Nina Corfu explores the issue.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:01]


The debate over campaign donations from developers

New research by a group of community activits suggests a correlation between donations from developers and the way councillors vote. Andrea Arbic is with the Willow Tree Group.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:41]


A preview of the Legislature's fall sitting

CBC Legislature Reporter Jean Laroche looks at the issues facing the McNeil Government, likely the last sitting before going to the polls next spring.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:10:17]


A First World War letter passed down through generations

Major James Howard Tupper wrote a letter for his two sons, should he perish in the war. He died in the Somme in 1916, but his letter lives on in the family.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:41]


Exploring the low municipal voter turnout

More than sixty percent of eligible voters didn't bother casting a ballot during the last municipal election in Halifax. Information Morning's Nina Corfu tells us about the trend and why people aren't voting.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:35]


R is for respect and E is for Etiquette!

Our A for Adventure team of Chris Surette and Jan-Sebastian La Pierre tell us how to be well-behaved on outdoor adventrues.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:06:24]


Atlantic Lottery Corp reveals salaries of top execs

Until recnetly, the inner workings of the lottery corporation have been closed to public scrutiny. But now with an Auditor General's report on the horizon, ALC is moving towards greater transparency. CBC Reporter Jack Julian has been peering at the book

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:42]


Harvest check-in with NS farmers

Our driest summer in a century left pastures brown and vegetable gardens dry. Information Morning checks in with farmers throughout the province.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:10:47]


How deer in NS are eating millions of pounds of carrots

In fact, so many deer are chowing down on carrots, some stores in rural Nova Scotia sell bags of "deer carrots" for them. Information Morning's Phlis McGregor has been looking into this.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:10:19]


Confused about carbon pricing? A researcher tries to explain

The Prime Minister told provinces this week they had to come up with a carbon pricing scheme by 2018, but you can be forgiven if you're confused about what that means. Larry Hughes teaches at Dalhousie University and does research into energy security.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:16]


Education Minister on possibility of teachers' strike

Nova Scotia teachers voted overwhelmingly to reject the latest contract offer from the province this week. The McNeil Government says it won't be returning to the bargaining table. Karen Casey explains what's next.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:07]


The case for more diversity on Halifax Regional Council

Stats show that HRM is more than 50 percent female, and that 11 percent are people of colour. Yet, council is overwhelmingly male and caucasian. CBC Municipal Affairs Reporter Pam Berman looks at the issue of diversity.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:09:58]


The tension between Cabot Links and Inverness residents

Cabot Links and Cabot Cliffs have attracted international attention, drawing golfers from around the globe. But some Inverness County residents say Cabot is not a good corporate citizen. CBC Reporter Yvonne LeBlanc-Smith explains.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:54]


Teachers union President on contract rejection

Members of the Nova Scotia Teachers Union rejected the Province's latest contract offer last night. Union President Liette Doucet explains what's next.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:22]


The case of missing school transcripts

One woman's experience trying to get a transcript from a private college is raising questions about how those records are retained and stored. Our Consumer Reporter Yvonne Colbert explains.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:06:35]


Stephen McNeil reacts to Trudeau's carbon pricing push

The Prime Minister surprised a lot of people yesterday when he announced a mandatory price on carbon. NS Environment Minister Margaret Miller walked out of her meeting with federal and provincial counterparts because of it.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:09]


Ombudsman finds questionable spending in Richmond County

CBC has obtained an advanced copy of the provincial Ombudsman's final report into expense and travel claims at the municipality. Reporter Joan Weeks reveals the details.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:09:46]


Debate over campaign donations from developers

Some municipal candidates in HRM refuse to take donations from developers, and some think all corporations should be banned from making contributions. The CBC's Municipal Affairs Reporter Pam Berman explores the issue.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:03]


More details on Fliss Cramman's situation

Recovering from surgery in hospital but now unshackled, Cramman still faces deportation to the U.K. CBC Investigative Reporter Jack Julian sheds more light on who she is, and what Cramman's parents are saying.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:26]


Halifax Deputy Police Chief on bomb threats

Bill Moore says the investigations are expensive and when buildings are evacuated and roads closed ... it can be disruptive

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:05]


Efforts to bring Montreal pitbulls to Nova Scotia

This week, Montreal passed a bylaw banning pitbulls in the city. "PAWabilities" rescue society is one of the organizations accepting dogs in Nova Scotia. Anthony Carter is the rescue's co-founder.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:20]


The debate over term- limits for municipal concillors

Five candidates hoping to win a seat at Halifax city hall this October are calling for term limits for councillors - which would cap their careers at 12 years. Information Morning's Nina Corfu explains the issue and debate.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:29]


Paying tribute to Inuit artist Annie Pootoogook

Last week, Pootoogook's body was found in Ottawa's Rideau River and police are asking for the public's help to figure out what happened to her. In 2006 Pootoogook won the national Sobey Art Award and Halifax filmmaker Marcia Connolly made a documentary a

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:43]


Potential trade-offs over a new health accord

Ottawa says the provinces can expect more money, but it will come with strings attached to achieve national priorities. Healthcare consultant and frequent contributor Mary Jane Hampton shares her thoughts.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:47]


A little know Halifax Explosion story, with sign language

The CBC's Sabrina Fabian tells us about a new film based on the experiences of students and staff who attended the Halifax School for the Deaf, called "The Halifax Explosion: The Deaf Experience".

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[mp3 file: runs 00:06:21]


T is for Trails for our A for Adventure team this week

October is almost here and with it comes a challenge for Nova Scotians to get out for a hike. Chris Surette and Jan Sebastian La Pierre explain.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:36]


Kentville getting sister city in Italy, war-time connection

In 1943, the West Nova Scotia Regiment saved the little town of Castel di Sangro during the Second World War. Now, the town wants to show it's thanks. Lee Windsor is a Professor of war and history at the University of New Brunswick.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:21]


Two whistleblowers on municipal accountability

Susanne Roy lives in the Municipality of the District of Guysborough and has investigated the expenses of councillors. Hal Davidson lives in Amherst. He asked town administration to intervene after one councillor used a racial slur.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:09:15]


A personal look at the after-effects of a concussion

Myra Barss had a recent, frightening experience ... one that surprised her family in many ways. She and her husband Peter talk to us about the lingering and surprising affects of concussions.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:45]


How one scammer got around Air BnB protections

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[mp3 file: runs 00:05:36]


A taste of Dartmouth Centre candidates

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:37]


Corrrectional Services staff member fired over Matthew Hines' death

In 2015, Hines died in Dorchester Penitentiary. A post-mortem report found pepper spray likely killed him and the RCMP is re-opening its investigation. The CBC's Joan Weeks explains.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:01]


Some NS refugee sponsorship groups still waiting for families and info

Deborah Woolway is with the group Crichton Park Friends of Refugees in Dartmouth. Paul Allen is with the Birch Cove Baptist Church refugee group in Halifax.

Download Some NS refugee sponsorship groups still waiting for families and info
[mp3 file: runs 00:09:31]


Woman faces deportation and medical risks, says advocacy group

Elizabeth Fry Society of Cape Breton Executive Director Darlene MacEachern lays out situation faces Fliss Cramman, who recently served time at the Nova Institution for Women in Truro.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:45]


Remembering the man behind some of the more memorable exhibits at the Museum of Natural History in Halifax

The man behind some of the more memorable exhibits at the Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History in Halifax has died. Ed Longard was chief curator for more than thirty years. In that role, he built or planned many of the permanent exhibits on display. Star

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:08]


MLA's have cranked up spending on novelty items

CBC Legislature Reporter Jean Laroche tells us which members of the NS House of Assembly are blowing the bank on plastic trinkets and why.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:09:06]


New Senate report recommends more fish farms in NS

The Senate Committee on Fisheries and Oceans released its findings earlier this week and says many concerns around fish farming are misguided. Senator Elizabeth Hubley is the committee's deputy chair.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:49]


The first-ever Lobster Forum in South West Nova

Yesterday, several key lobster fishing groups met to look at challenges facing the industry. Graeme Gawn is with the Maritime Fishermen's Union. Colin Sproul is with the Bay of Fundy Inshore Fishermen's Association.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:56]


Homelessness in Nova Scotia: Why single men seem to be falling through the cracks

Find out why a lack of affordable housing in rural Nova Scotia pushes some homeless Nova Scotians into the woods. Joelle Peach is the housing coordinator for the Split Rock learning centre in Yarmouth. She spoke with Information Morning's Nina Corfu.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:03:55]


More wining and dining by Guysborough officials

The CBC Municipal Affairs Reporter Pam Berman returns with a specific look at who the CAO and Warden of Guysborough are wining and dining.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:48]


The diversity that is the Prismatic Festival

This year`s festival in Halifax features works from all women, from diverse cultural backgrounds. Shahin Sayadi is artistic director of the Prismatic Festival. Syliva Hamilton is one of the featured artists this year.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:09:02]


How should small towns handle low income housing?

When a Liverpool man with an intellectual disability was forced out of his low-cost apartment in September, the town rallied to his support. But it was too little, too late.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:31]


CBC Investigation into Guysborough municipal expenses

Municipal officials have spent thousands of dollars on alcohol, meals - and gift cards, attracting attention from the provincial ombudsman. CBC's Municipal Affairs Reporter Pam Berman explains.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:10:18]


Legal odyssey over scuttled research continues

In June, a jury put an end to a 14-year legal ordeal for Dr. Gabrielle Horne, who filed a suit against the former Capital Health because her career had been sidetracked and her research project destroyed. Yesterday, Gabrielle Horne filed an appeal. Mich

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:20]


Dartmouth Main Street begins transformation, new affordable building

The six storey development will be wood-framed and affordable. People behind the project hope it will set a new standard for development in the area. Tom Emodi is the project's architect.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:05:43]


Heroin on the rise as drug monitoring program "clamps down"

The increase in heroin and fentanyl in Nova Scotia is being blamed on the prescription monitoring program. CBC Investigative Reporter Angela MacIvor explains.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:43]


A primer on what to ask municipal candidates

Municipal elections are less than four weeks away, and there are differences when compared to other political campaigns. Jack Novack is director of the local government program at Dalhousie University.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:07]


StatsCan to track part-time university instructions

The federal Liberals are re-instating University and College Academic Staff System survey, and part-time instructors will be tracked for the first time. Karen Foster is a professor in Sociology and Social Anthropology at Dalhousie University.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:22]


Figuring out where the NDP goes from here

Federal New Democrat MP's did not turf leader Tom Mulcair this week. Dan O'Connor is a former chief of staff to successive NDP leaders, including Alexa McDonough. Yvon Grenier teaches political science at St. F.X. University.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:09:40]


Environment Minister explains glyphosate approval

The Province gave the green light to forestry companies to spray the herbicide on more than 3,000 hectares of forested land. Some residents, scientists and doctors are worried about it's safety.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:09:51]


The case for a national drug overdose database

Front-line experts say we need to start tracking and publishing overdose data, especially given the fentanyl crisis. Michael Parkinson is community engagement co-ordinator with the Waterloo Region Crime Prevention Council in Ontario.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:51]


The E.M.O. response to Shelburne's historic drought

People in Sou'West Nova are relying on fire halls and community centres for water and showers. Mike Shand is the co-ordinator for the Shelburne County East Emergency Measures Organization.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:04:46]


Controversy over herbicide glyphosate in N.S.

Nova Scotia's Department of the Environment has recently granted approvals for several companies to spray herbicides over forested land. The spray program isn't sitting well with many Nova Scotian's. Information Morning's Phlis McGregor has more.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:10:51]


Fentanyl is killing people in the Maritimes

Data obtained as part of a CBC News Investigation shows Fentanyl has caused fatal overdoses in the region -- 32 people who died during the last 8 years had the drug in their system. Angela MacIvor explains.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:10:33]


Millbrook Chief says he wasn t consulted on herbicide spraying

Bob Gloade wrote a letter to the NS Environment Minister expressing concern about herbicide spraying on forested land.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:08:45]


Pub considered 'second home' for CFB Halifax sailors to be bulldozed, relocated

The building that has served as the social hub for sailors at the Canadian Forces base in Halifax for the past 53 years — Fleet Club Atlantic — will be bulldozed this fall, and the club will be relocated to new quarters.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:07:06]


Problems during Bluenose II's inaugural season

CBC News has obtained documents that detail all the problems the crew faced last season. Our legislature reporter Jean Laroche is here to share that information.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:06:28]


"Clairtone" is a name that stirs memories for many Nova Scotians

The stereo company Clairtone wowed customers in the 1960s from their Stellarton factory. Now the Museum of Industry is remembering the company's rise - and dramatic fall. Information Morning speaks with Debra McNabb, director of the museum and curator of

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[mp3 file: runs 00:09:07]


Woman who grew up in Young Ave home now under wrecking ball

Gail Lewis spent her childhood at 825 Young Avenue in Halifax, but that house is on the verge of being demolished. The house is more than 100 years old and built by renowned architect Edmund Burke.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:05:58]


Another needle exchange faces funding shortfall

The Northern Healthy Connections needle exchange in Truro is facing tight funding, similar to Mainline in Halifax. CBC Reporter Elizabeth Chiu spoke with Leanne, one of the people who use the Truro service.

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[mp3 file: runs 00:06:03]