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The Royal Canadian Air Force is contending with a shortage of around 275 pilots and needs more mechanics, sensor operators and other trained personnel as well in the face of increasing demands to conduct and support domestic and international missions.
German doctors treating Pyotr Verzilov, a Russian-Canadian member of the protest group Pussy Riot, said Tuesday that claims he was poisoned are "highly plausible" but stressed they can't say how this might have occurred or who was responsible.
A TTC employee says she's back on opioids because her employer told her she can't use medical marijuana and remain as a subway operator, even though her doctor thinks cannabis is the best treatment for her chronic pain.
A Russian reconnaissance aircraft was brought down by a Syrian missile over the Mediterranean, killing all 15 people aboard, the Russian Defence Ministry said Tuesday. It blamed Israel for the crash, while the IDF held the Assad regime responsible.
Buying a ticket for Saturday's Bruno Mars concert in Toronto was probably never going to be cheap, but what many of the star's 17,000 fans who scored a seat might not realize is it wasn't just scalpers driving up prices.
The Emmy Awards battled the dwindling audiences for award shows with a few genuinely happy moments, a jaw-dropping onstage proposal and Saturday Night Live ... from Los Angeles.
Pot companies have spent years — and raised billions — on the promise of legalized marijuana. Now reality looms, where some will likely soar and some will likely fail. The CEO of Aphria believes scale and automation will set his company apart.
Much like the health warnings on cigarette packages, Canadians need to see the frightening and deadly consequences — and hear the heart-wrenching stories — of refusing or delaying vaccination.
Using your face unlock your phone is convenient. But now facial recognition technology is being pitched as the future of everything, from advertising to law enforcement. Here's why that might make you uncomfortable.
Corporations Canada, a federal agency, operates a massive database of almost 330,000 corporations. A new audit, obtained by CBC News under the Access to Information Act, has found that the public registry is riddled with information gaps, along with outdated addresses and names and other lapses in legally required data.
Source: CBC | Top Stories News