in my naivete i thought that we would be welcomed now that it was the law to include us i understand now that
"In my naïveté I thought that we would be welcomed now that it was the law to include us. I understand now that what happened to me happened because I was a woman, and not a quiet woman, not a compliant woman. And I paid the price for it": Karen Armstrong.
georges awaad answers the phone with a polite hello but he could just as easily answer in arabic french japane
Georges Awaad answers the phone with a polite “Hello,” but he could just as easily answer in Arabic, French, Japanese, or any of the other 15 languages he speaks. At the age of 20, he can speak 19 different languages.
the developer behind a controversial dartmouth hotel project is bending over backwards to make things right wi
The developer behind a controversial Dartmouth hotel project is “bending over backwards” to make things right with a tenant after Star Halifax started asking questions about a sudden and ominous demolition letter.
while most canadians firmly back the charter of rights and freedoms and strongly support the idea of diversity
While most Canadians firmly back the Charter of Rights and Freedoms and strongly support the idea of diversity, a new poll suggests a third of Canadians would ban their elected officials from wearing religious symbols.
tim long a canadian born consulting producer on the simpsons says there may be mention of a current scandal th
Tim Long, a Canadian-born consulting producer on The Simpsons says “there may be mention of a current scandal” that Trudeau is involved with, suggesting the episode might touch on the SNC-Lavalin controversy.
elizabeth eden said she ate a poppy seed bagel on the same morning that she went into labour while she was hav
Elizabeth Eden said she ate a poppy seed bagel on the same morning that she went into labour. While she was having contractions, a doctor came into her hospital room and informed her that she’d tested positive for opiates.
glen assouns lawyer says the wrongfully convicted halifax man suffered every single day as he waited to be exo
Glen Assoun’s lawyer says the wrongfully convicted Halifax man suffered “every single day” as he waited to be exonerated for a murder he didn’t commit — a wait that was prolonged for months as his case sat on Jody Wilson-Raybould’s desk.