When the Chicago Cubs won the World Series this past November, it ended one of the most infamous streaks in all of sport — a 108-year championship drought.
It is a difficult thing to have principles in politics when faced with the choice of power and no backbone or scruples and being cut out.
I feel someone must answer the closed-minded intolerance expressed in an article by Josh Aldrich, editor. In the issue of July 6. He expressed a perfect example of “I have made up my mind so don’t confuse me with facts.”
Throughout my time with The Canadian, I’ve been pleased to interview several individuals who have been at their profession or particular avocation nearly two times longer than I’ve been alive.
Hockey does have a concussion problem, but the solution is not removing contact.
I am not sure there has been a more image conscious politician who is more tone deaf than our current prime minister.
The idea of being Canadian means something different to just about everybody.
Despite more ways of doing so becoming available, I firmly believe people are running out of ways to actually express themselves.
An architect may be what brings down the Cleveland Indians and other sports mascots with decidedly racist names and logos.
I am somewhat disappointed in the way the process was done on the Naturalization Program options. Options that were offered to city council at the meeting on May 15. Obviously, the city management only considered to invite groups not in opposition to the program for discussions on options for consideration by council. By reading the Camrose Canadia
I have been in Camrose for just five months, but already the community is so much more than I could have imagined.
The president of the United States is very powerful. The so-called leader of the free world has a lot of influence and a great deal of leeway in deciding what to say and do. Donald Trump is exercising this freedom to the max.
All the talk of special prosecutors and the like will not bring the man to book. No amount of dysfunction in the White House will make it stop until early 2019 at best, even though a great deal of damage will have been done by then.
When interim Conservative leader Rona Ambrose took to the stage at the annual parliamentary press gallery dinner last year, the slightly loosened-up audience of scribes braced for a letdown. They had just been treated to an entertaining speech by the country's charismatic new prime minister, including a yoga demonstration by his wife. Ambrose would
It's no surprise most of Quebec's largely nationalist political class kept its distance from France's defeated far-right presidential candidate.
This month, European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker delivered a speech at the annual state of the union conference in Florence's Palazzo Vecchio. The theme of the gathering was "Building a People's Europe."
Call me a curmudgeon, but technology is ruining sports.
Back in the day -- the year was 2016, but it seems like a generation ago -- critics from the Canadian alt-right said I paid too much attention to Donald Trump in the U.S. election.
It's hardly the first time relations between Canada and the United States have been tense. There was, for instance, that time when folks north of the border burned down the White House.