Chris Corday


Chris Corday has been a journalist, producer and videographer for the past decade. He's worked across Canada and around the world, and loves great visual storytelling.

Latest from Chris Corday

'We can't talk to him': Father's COVID-19 infection puts B.C. family in separate quarantine

Rosa, a 24-year-old student, and her mother are in self-isolation at home with symptoms, while her father is in a Vancouver intensive care unit, having likely been infected with COVID-19 at a dental conference.

DFO investigating critical fish habitat destruction in B.C.'s 'Heart of the Fraser'

The federal Department of Fisheries and Oceans has ordered the owners of two islands in B.C.'s Fraser River to take "corrective measures" after they allegedly destroyed fish habitat in a crucial area for the survival of salmon, steelhead, and endangered white sturgeon.

B.C. marine mammal expert says moving killer whale from Miami a death sentence

Lolita was taken from the waters off the West Coast in 1970, and taken to Miami's Seaquarium. Now, a First Nation has a plan to bring the orca home.

'A remarkable battle that was largely forgotten': Hill 70 memorial set to open in France

A memorial park commemorating Canadian soldiers who died in a "remarkable" but not well known First World War battle opens next week in France.

'Get out there, get 'er done and, of course, be safe': Tiny Riske Creek, B.C., fights the fire

In the tiny B.C. community of Riske Creek, logging and ranching are a way of life, but in recent days many of the 90 or so residents have found themselves on the front line of one of the largest fires in the province.

'Seeing is believing': B.C. fire-zone photos show what's left at Loon Lake

Photos of the Loon Lake, B.C., area, taken covertly, show what the wildfire destroyed but also what it spared.

Fentanyl spiral: How the guilt and shame of addiction stole a B.C. man's life

Murray Shaw, a competitive cyclist and respected faculty member at a Vancouver community college, recently died alone in a hotel room, a victim of the growing fentanyl epidemic.

Avalanche dog teams patrol ski resorts ready to save a life

Avalanche dogs have one of the most critical, potentially life-saving missions in Canadian ski resorts. Every morning they have to head to work and be prepared for the worst.

Shivering van dwellers a sign of Whistler's housing crunch

Whistler, B.C., workers Dan Davies and Andrew James have learned to bundle up tight every night before they tuck themselves in. They are part of a small community of people forced to live in vans around Canada's largest ski resort.

Hundreds of homeless B.C. parrots still need help

Six months after a Vancouver Island parrot refuge was forced to close, hundreds of the birds still do not have homes. But this B.C. couple is serving as foster parents to 34 African greys.

Growing opportunity: Colombian fruit firm looks beyond war with some help from Canada

For Lucero Martinez and dozens of other women who've been victimized by Colombia's half-century-long guerrilla war, the production line at Fruandes has become a place of second chances — thanks in part to Canadian investment and appetites.

Increased B.C. tanker traffic will be safe, promises transport minister

Canada's minister of transport says British Columbians should have confidence that increased tanker traffic will be safe, and if there is an accident, the resources are there to deal with it.

B.C. sites being considered for world's 1st 'retirement home' for captive whales

'The mission is to build this for individuals who are currently on display in aquariums and theme parks to be retired,' says Whale Sanctuary Project president Lori Marino. 'And that is mainly orcas, belugas.'

Can we contain oil spills? The answer is in the sheen

If the Trudeau government approves the expansion of Kinder Morgan's Trans Mountain Pipeline project, the company responsible for oil spill cleanups in B.C. will get the biggest infusion of cash in its history. But will it make a difference?

Dog daycare in B.C. women's prison helps inmates get through guilt, humiliation

By all accounts, Chilko and Riley are well behaved and haven't been convicted of any crimes, yet every day they end up in jail. Both are part of the Doghouse, a dog daycare and kennel inside a women's prison in B.C.