In 2018 there were 23 fatal overdoses in B.C. public bathrooms, a freedom-of-information request reveals—deaths health authorities maintain were entirely preventable.
Michael Spencer Miller laid out an imaginative defence when the Canada Revenue Agency demanded that he pay income tax.
It came on the same day that a scientific paper was published highlighting the impact of shale oil and gas production on a changing climate.
"The proper public response would have been a genuine apology," Kennedy Deese wrote on the same weekend that Alan Schmegelsky appeared in a 60 Minutes Australia broadcast.
Drug use at festivals like Shambhala isn’t going anywhere—they’re simply trying to make the practice safer.
The findings may mean that scientists can develop strategies for earlier detection of pancreatic cancer and methods to prevent the disease.
Ending the war on drugs will reduce stigma and help address overdose deaths, reads a declaration issued by the Nurses and Nurse Practitioners of B.C. and the Harm Reduction Nurses Association.
Elections B.C. has issued the B.C. Liberal Party a $200 fine for accepting a prohibited corporate donation.
Two provincial ministries receive the highest amount of complaints and enquiries of all public bodies in B.C.
Assistant professor Sinan Caykoylu relies on cooperative board games to convey communications and team-building skills.
This fall term, it will open in the Shipyards development near Lonsdale Quay.
At Native Education College, Justin Sidon realized that school can be far more meaningful when teachers respect the true history of his people.