Difficult to imagine them getting caught dead in the same room a few weeks ago, but to paraphrase William Shakespeare, “Site C acquaints a man with strange bedfellows.”
We have more fatal crashes than any other region.
As 2018 approaches, it is a great opportunity to reflect on the past year. On behalf of Interior Health, it is my pleasure to recap some highlights.
One of Canada’s well-recognized raptors, the peregrine falcon, has made a remarkable comeback from the brink of extinction.
The Nature Conservancy of Canada says it is a positive sign that conservation efforts are working and that maintaining habitat is now crucial in their continued recovery.
To The Editor:
Risky to confess such things – especially publicly – but there are a few things that get under my skin fast.
Eons ago, when I was in high school, it only took a single word.
It wasn't the word itself so much, as it was the tone some used saying it that suggested you were getting flipped off more than you were communicating.
Wait times for medically necessary treatment hit a new record in 2017 and eclipsed 20 weeks for a second year in a row, finds a new study released today by the Fraser Institute, an independent, non-partisan Canadian public policy think-tank.
To The Editor:
On Andrew Wilkinson’s advertisement page is a description of three bills to come before the legislature:
Local Astronomer Wayne Holmes has had an interest in astronomy since he got his first telescope and began reading about the objects in the sky at a young age.
It's a story all too common in British Columbia.
Here's how CTV News reported it: “Police believe a drug overdose is the cause of death for two men, apparently in their fifties, who were found lifeless in a car parked at a gas station on Friday morning.”