Have you ever had a thought, an idea, that seems doable – but you hesitate to articulate it because, well, it seems somewhat outlandish and, anyway, so obvious that someone else must have thought of it already – and rejected it. I’ve had a mothballed idea for a long time and it returned to my consciousness when I read Diana Storen’s column in this
I would like you to try something. If you would please say the following word five times fast: justice.
Doing her best impression of Old Mother Hubbard, Federal Health Minister Jane Philpott told her provincial counterparts last week the cupboard was bare when it comes to health care transfers, leaving Northumberland Hills Hospital and other rural providers facing an even bleaker future.
If the risks of deadly second-hand cigarette smoke are obvious, why don’t we realize the harm posed by the trillions of used cigarette butts tossed out every year?
Four years ago optimism was high that AIDS was in retreat, and could ultimately be eradicated. Back then the Joint United Nations Program on HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS) was boldly predicting "the end of AIDS by 2030." Nobody is feeling that optimistic now.
The Chief Public Health Officer's most recent report on the state of Canada's health focused on family and domestic violence this year, and the results are disturbing.
Is the art of handwriting losing relevance in this digital era?
Let's visit the heritage village of Paisley, a community of 1,100 at the confluence of the Saugeen and Teeswater rivers in central part of Ontario's Bruce County.
Let's start by getting one thing straight: Oct. 19 was not, in any way at all, the anniversary of Team Trudeau's era in government.