Latest from CBC News
Political campaigns are targeting you on Facebook. Help us find out how.
More than 20 million Canadians use Facebook every month, and with elections looming in Ontario, Quebec and New Brunswick and a federal campaign next year, many of us will be besieged by political ads on the social media site. CBC is asking its readers to help track some of those ads by installing a browser extension created by the U.S. investigative news organization ProPublica.
Extremely dry conditions as crews fight wildfire near Haines Junction
Crews continue to work a 13-hectare blaze about 40 kilometres northwest of Haines Junction. The risk of wildfire is now considered 'extreme' in many parts of the territory.
Paul Bae's book 'You suck, sir:' Tales from a Vancouver classroom teacher
"I found the episodes happening in the classroom so funny, I couldn't keep it to myself"
Garburators cost Metro Vancouver $2M a year in clogged up sewers
Metro Vancouver officials say the use of kitchen garburators is costing the region millions of dollars, but they say banning their use likely won't happen.
How to plan your family summer vacation without the debt
The average Canadian plans to spend $5,605 dollars this summer, according to a recent Bank of Montreal survey. Families expect to rack up even more, with some admitting they'll likely spend more than they can afford. Rubina Ahmed-Haq offers five tips to live large, but within your means this summer.
Zero-waste living a success for Victoria family of 4
For the past two months, Katelin Leblond has used a roasted red pepper jar as a garbage can for her family of four. She blogs about her journey at paredownhome.com.
Hockey parents must take 'Respect in Sport' course on Vancouver Island
Hockey parents on Vancouver Island will have to take a mandatory online course about "respect in sport" if they want their children to play next season.
New anti-terror tracking measures will address 'black hole': CSIS
Public Safety Minister Steven Blaney unveils new federal plans to boost protection for intelligence sources by giving them the same protections bestowed upon police informants in criminal cases, and make it easier for CSIS to track suspected 'homegrown' terrorists when they travel overseas.