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Gunmen attack Iran military parade, killing at least 12

Gunmen have attacked an annual Iranian military parade in the country's oil-rich southwest, killing at least 12 members of the country's elite Revolutionary Guard and wounding more than 50 others.

'Devastating' tornado tears through Ottawa-Gatineau

A tornado tore through parts of Ottawa and Gatineau, Que., on Friday, seriously injuring four people, flattening buildings and knocking out power for almost 150,000 homes and businesses.
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Why businesses are fuming on one of Mount Pearl's busiest streets

Customer traffic has dropped off, local businesses say as a massive infrastructure upgrade continues.
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Death of intellectually disabled inmate highlights service gaps, advocates say

"How would you supervise a 7-year-old? ... Certainly we wouldn't lock them in a segregation cell," says Sen. Kim Pate.

New Montreal theatre company puts Muslim stories centre stage

A brand-new Montreal theatre company, billed as "Canada's first professional theatre company dedicated to celebrating Muslim stories," is hoping to bring a diversity of stories to the stage.
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Endangered monarch butterflies reign at White Point Beach

The White Point Beach Resort might be known for its abundant rabbits, but spectacular monarch butterflies are coming to life in a program aimed to increase their population.
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Homeowner continues to grapple with oil truck spill

A homeowner in Terence Bay, N.S., says he is still coping with the aftermath of a fuel truck crash in January where thousands of litres of furnace oil spilled, contaminating the well on his property.

York Transit cops want power to enforce new pot laws

As legalization looms, public transit authorities are making sure their special constables have the authority to enforce the new laws without having to call in the police.

Young Cree dancer hopes Waskaganish accepts powwow

'I can guarantee you that it has helped me in more ways than any church or any other religion could,' Charity Lacroix wrote.
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CBC Vancouver News at 11 PM September 21, 2018

Breaking local news, the last look at top stories and a full weather forecast weeknights at 11 pm
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CBC Saskatchewan News September 21, 2018

Local and breaking news from the CBC Broadcast Centre in Regina at 11 pm
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CBC Winnipeg News September 21, 2018

Your daily round-up of the news of the day each weeknight

Canadian companies are losing ground to China in the developing world, Trudeau's UN ambassador says

Justin Trudeau is preparing a pitch to Canada's private sector, to be delivered at the United Nations General Assembly Monday — invest in the developing world as a way to build Canada's brand at home and abroad.

No guarantee all Indigenous concerns about Trans Mountain will be addressed, minister says

The Trudeau government has said more than once it's committed to respecting First Nations' interests in the push to get the Trans Mountain pipeline expansion built — but that doesn't mean saying yes to every request from Indigenous communities, says Fisheries and Oceans Minister Jonathan Wilkinson.

The House: Will Canada answer the UN's call?

This week on The House, Canada's ambassador to the UN Marc-Andre Blanchard discusses Trudeau's priorities on the world stage as he heads to New York for the 73rd United Nations General Assembly. Plus: Fisheries Minister Jonathan Wilkinson on the government's opening response to the Trans Mountain ruling, and labour leader Hassan Yussuff on NAFTA.

NAFTA deal in the works for next week?

The head of the Canadian Labour Congress Hassan Yussuff is back from Washington and updates Chris with the state of NAFTA talks as discussions approach Trump's end-of-the-month deadline.

Canadian companies are losing ground to China in the developing world, Trudeau's UN ambassador says

Justin Trudeau is preparing a pitch to Canada's private sector, to be delivered at the United Nations General Assembly Monday — invest in the developing world as a way to build Canada's brand at home and abroad.

Cape Breton couple's fight over Tim Hortons breakfast sandwich causes car crash

A couple’s quarrel over ordering the wrong breakfast sandwich at Tim Hortons led to a car accident that left a Sydney, N.S., woman with a broken neck and a head injury.

No guarantee all Indigenous concerns about Trans Mountain will be addressed, minister says

The Trudeau government has repeatedly voiced a commitment to respecting First Nations' interests in the push to get the Trans Mountain pipeline expansion built — but that doesn't mean saying yes to every request from Indigenous communities, says Fisheries and Oceans Minister Jonathan Wilkinson.

Family may be forced into a shelter over rat infestation

An Ottawa woman says she may have to move her family out of her rental apartment and into a shelter after living with rats for almost a year.

What gun owners need to know about Ottawa's new firearms bill

The Liberal government is poised to pass new firearms legislation — changes to the country's firearms regime that Ottawa says are "modest" but necessary reforms to help tamp down on the frequency of violent gun crime. Here's what is in Bill C-71.

Russia's handling of Skripal affair shows 'propaganda machine is not working'

Since UK investigators named two Russians as the suspects in the poisoning of Yulia and Sergei Skripal, Russia has tried to counter the narrative. Many observers say the effort is failing, writes Chris Brown.
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Trouble aboard the CAQ: Is the problem the captain or the crew?

Suddenly nothing looks so certain for the CAQ. Polls vary about its current standing, but all agree CAQ support has started to drop — and fast.

New Canadian Medical Association head calls for debate on decriminalizing opioids

The new president of the Canadian Medical Association is calling on politicians to have an "open and courageous" debate about decriminalizing opioids in the face of a nationwide overdose crisis.

New Brunswickers head to the polls

We caught up with two reporters who have been following the campaign, the CBC's Jacques Poitras in Fredericton and Radio-Canada's Michelle LeBlanc in Moncton.