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.
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.
This week, Sen. Peter Harder, embarked on a herculean political mission aimed at helping get Canada's Senate working the way the government wants it to. Which is to say, passing Liberal legislation.
It turns out that Canadian history is a lot more complicated than what we learned in school, as we see in the early commemorations of the 150th anniversary of Confederation.
I’ll be honest, I’m not whole-heartedly against the legalization of marijuana.
It is called the Canadian Free Trade Agreement. But it's not really free. It is a freer trade agreement.
The United States has moved swiftly and dramatically to punish the Syrian regime for its use of chemical weapons against civilians in a recent attack on a rebel-held town in northern Syria.
All it took was 59 missiles launched from two U.S. Naval destroyers in a one-off strike to pivot the way the world looks at America and the West.
Please allow me to sports out for a moment.
Nearly half a century after he stood in the Supreme Court of Canada and made history for aboriginal people, Tom Berger rose again in the august chamber.
Hate for the plan to kill the federal tax credit for monthly transit passes made unlikely allies when the Liberals' budget came out last week.
Conventional wisdom in advertising says steer clear of politics. But at the Super Bowl, the Holy Grail of advertising, brands broke the rules.
Is a mandatory victim surcharge "cruel and unusual punishment?" And might we tolerate it anyhow?
When a police officer is accused of killing a guy in the course of arresting him, seeing authority figures plead for understanding over their self-interested application of technicalities does not inspire faith.
When a government picks a slogan, you never hear the end of it.
The Camrose Kodiaks just completed their 20th year of operation in the Alberta Junior Hockey League.