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Job vacancies rose nearly 10 per cent between the first quarter of 2019 and the first quarter of 2018, a new Statistics Canada report has found.
Acting U.S. Defence Secretary Patrick Shanahan has withdrawn from consideration to head the U.S. military amid reports of domestic violence in Shanahan's family nine years ago, including between his ex-wife and his son and another account of violence between him and his ex-wife.
Boris Johnson has increased his vote share in his bid for the leadership of Britain's Conservative Party in the second round of voting on Tuesday, while former Brexit secretary Dominic Raab's campaign to succeed Theresa May as prime minister has ended.
A lawyer for a sheriff's deputy involved in an altercation with Toronto Raptors president Masai Ujiri as he tried to join his team on the court to celebrate their NBA championship said his client suffered a concussion and is on medical leave.
A closer look at the day's most notable stories with The National's Jonathon Gatehouse: Facebook has some big-money backers for its new cryptocurrency; Canada faces big challenges in closing the gap between its emissions and its climate change targets.
Conservative MP Michael Cooper made comments deriding "goat herder cultures" during a discussion about Islam's compatibility with Canadian democracy when he was a law student at the University of Alberta a decade ago, according to two lawyers who have come forward to talk about the incident.
Police in Thunder Bay, Ont., will re-investigate the deaths of nine Indigenous people with the help of outside agencies, the service's chief said at Tuesday's meeting of the city's police services board.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and his cabinet have again approved the Trans Mountain expansion project, a crucial next step for the much-delayed pipeline project designed to carry nearly a million barrels of oil from Alberta’s oilpatch to the B.C. coast.
An earthquake jolted northwestern Japan late Tuesday, prompting officials to issue a tsunami warning along the coast which was lifted about 2½ hours later.
The governing body of track argued in court that Caster Semenya is "biologically male," and that is the reason she should reduce her natural testosterone to be allowed to compete in female competitions.
Source: CBC | Top Stories News