Eva Uguen-Csenge is a multimedia reporter for CBC News in Vancouver. Get in touch with her at email@example.com or on Twitter @evacsenge for story tips.
Latest from Eva Uguen-Csenge
Vancouver Canucks captain says 'no place' in hockey for Don Cherry's comments
The Vancouver hockey community had mixed reactions to the dismissal of Don Cherry. The Canucks criticized his comments about immigrants, but others feel his punishment was too harsh.
Kindergarten shortage in Vancouver's Olympic Village is a 'crisis,' parents say
Families say a shortage of kindergarten spaces in the Olympic Village area means the neighbourhood school is over capacity and kids are ending up in schools on the other side of the city.
Liberal minority 'best-case scenario,' says B.C. Assembly of First Nations chief
After four years of a majority government, the regional chief for the Assembly of First Nations sees a Liberal minority as an opportunity to move Indigenous issues forward in parliament.
'We have more work to do' on helping Mounties with PTSD: RCMP commissioner
After a high-profile Mountie sounded the alarm about PTSD among RCMP members, Commissioner Brenda Lucki responded that the force is working on providing more programs and services to reduce wait times for officers struggling with mental health issues.
Vancouver students turning out for mock election want voting age lowered
As mock elections are held across Canada, students at Kitsilano Secondary School say lowering the voting age from 18 would get youth more involved in democracy.
Richmond library event offers rent-boosting tips for landlords
The Richmond Public Library is hosting a sold-out event by a speaker promising to teach landlords how to charge tenants higher rents on their properties.
B.C. police set off on memorial ride and run for officers killed in line of duty
Almost two dozen law enforcement officers are taking part in B.C.'s inaugural Ride and Run to Remember event between Abbotsford and Victoria to pay tribute to fallen officers.
Here's why Vancouver teens are staging a climate strike
Youth in Vancouver and across the province are preparing to march out of class this Friday to protest politicians’ lack of action to address the climate crisis.
Sister of Andrew Berry tried to manipulate him into confessing, defence lawyer says
The defence lawyer for Andrew Berry, a Vancouver Island man accused of killing his two young daughters, spent a second day delivering closing arguments to the jury.
Robson Square closed until spring 2020 for construction of permanent plaza
The 800 block of Robson Street in downtown Vancouver is closed until the spring of 2020 while the space is transformed into a car-free, public plaza.
53% of Canadians want next federal government to build Trans Mountain pipeline expansion, poll says
In an online survey conducted in August, 53 per cent of Canadians said the next federal government should proceed with and complete the Trans Mountain pipeline project while only 24 per cent answered it should be stopped.
Vancouver presents 6 options for making walking, biking easier on Granville Bridge
The City of Vancouver has announced six options for how it plans to improve the Granville Bridge to make crossing it easier for pedestrians and cyclists.
Fault line under Strait of Georgia could cause 6.0 earthquake off Sunshine Coast, research finds
A B.C. researcher says he's identified a major fault line under the Strait of Georgia that could one day rupture and trigger a 6.0 magnitude earthquake off the coast of Vancouver.
Teen birth control use linked to higher depression risk as an adult, says new research
A survey of more than 1,200 adult women found that women who had used birth control pills in their teenage years were up to three times more likely to become clinically depressed than women who had never used the pill.
Cases of Canadians detained at border for carrying CBD oil 'tip of the iceberg': immigration lawyer
A Washington state immigration lawyer says as Canada legalizes edibles and other cannabis derivatives this October, cases of Canadians being denied entry at the U.S. border will multiply — and the federal government must provide more education about travelling with such products.