To answer Alan Jackson, I was in the shower getting ready for a day of college classes when the world stopped turning.
My aunt’s favourite commercial of all-time, she would boast, belongs to a certain office supply store.
It did not feel that long ago that I was writing my welcome column, introducing myself to this Prairie city. It’s been a whirlwind of a summer. I can’t believe how much I’ve learned about journalism in the past three months.
This past weekend I was reminded of the importance of newspapers to communities.
There are few things that will whip up nationalistic fervour and pride like hosting an Olympic games, but until fiscal requirements are lowered, any city that bids for them is dead wrong.
In the work of putting together our preview section for the Big Valley Jamboree, Camrose Chamber of Commerce president Julie Girard told me, as a city, “we should embrace the chaos.”
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 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 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.
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.