Mike Rudyk

Reporter, CBC Yukon

Mike Rudyk has worked for CBC Yukon since 1999, as a reporter and videographer. He lives in Whitehorse.

Latest from Mike Rudyk

This snowy winter turned into a record year for bison hunters, says Environment Yukon

A record number of bison were harvested this year in Yukon.

It's pothole season in Whitehorse, and this year it's a bad one

With spring weather finally arrived in Whitehorse, city drivers are feeling the potholes.
Yukon Votes 2021

Yukon Party platform targets families, communities and pandemic recovery

The Yukon Party has released its platform, ahead of the April 12 territorial election. Party leader Currie Dixon presented his "Action Plan" on Wednesday at a Whitehorse brewery.

Yukon government implementing First Nations procurement policy

The policy looks to award 15 per cent of all territorial procurement contracts to Yukon First Nations businesses, and incentivizes subcontracting or partnering with those businesses.

Whitehorse hasn't seen this much snow in nearly half a century

Environment Canada says this winter's snowfall in Whitehorse is in near record-breaking territory. It's the most snow the city has seen since 1972.

Yukon Energy one step closer to having largest battery storage site in the North

Yukon Energy is one step closer to having the largest battery storage site in the North.

Small dog nearly loses its life to hungry lynx in Whitehorse

A pet owner in Whitehorse is warning residents to watch over their pets when letting them out, after a lynx attacked his dog.

Safety still an issue for women in Whitehorse cabs, group says

The City of Whitehorse says it takes women's safety in taxis seriously, and there are measures in place to protect people. But some local advocates say more needs to be done to guarantee passenger safety.

Whitehorse city workers pile snow high to keep roads clear after early winter storms

City of Whitehorse crews have been dealing with record amounts of snow on residential streets and roads.

Despite temptation to travel, most Yukon snowbirds are staying home this year

For some Yukoners, winters mean time on the beach. But in this pandemic year, it means time shoving stove, keeping the wood stove going, and dreaming about warmer climes.

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