Hopefully the health authority will use this opportunity to work with health unions to develop programs that emphasize prevention and consultation rather than punishment and coercion.
Limited hours for liquor sales are a management decision and there is no reason that public liquor stores can't be open at hours that are more convenient for consumers.
With a spate of teen suicides, cyber-bullying, and the backlash of the far-right against anti-bullying programmes, bullying has moved from a schoolyard descriptor into a term of public policy.
The two remaining asbestos mines in Quebec have been shut down since last fall. A Canadian investor is trying to raise $25 million to re-open it.
The United States recently brought out a new guide for its citizens called the Food Plate. Bill Jeffery says it's more intuitive and healthier than what we have in Canada.
A Manitoba woman has been in jail since April 2011 as part of her treatment plan for tuberculosis, and has been ordered to spend another three months behind bars.
An inquest into the deaths of two friends in Brockville places a magnifying glass on the downward spiral of those trapped by addiction to prescription drugs and neglected by authorities.
To help cover their tracks in the international trade of asbestos, the federal government has deliberately suppressed efforts to get at the facts of asbestos contamination in Canada.
Vancouver's supervised injection facility, Insite -- the most thoroughly studied health-care site in Canada's history; all studies point to it saving lives. Yet the feds continue to fight it in court.
The Virginia federal judge who ruled against a key component of health care reform on Monday has ties to a Republican consulting firm.