TORONTO—The union representing 2,500 striking workers at GM Canada's CAMI assembly plant in Ingersoll, Ont. said it has invited management to get talks rolling again in hopes of reaching a settlement.
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WALTON, Ont.—Ontario farmers and small businesses will receive support from the government as the province moves ahead with its plan to raise the minimum wage to $15 an hour, Premier Kathleen Wynne said Tuesday.
But the premier offered no further details about what that support would look like or when it would be announced.
OTTAWA—Controversial Conservative Sen. Lynn Beyak has been removed from all Senate committees following remarks about First Nations that have been widely condemned.
Beyak remains a member of the Conservative caucus but has lost her spots on the Senate's agriculture, defence, and transportation committees.
OTTAWA—NAFTA negotiators appear to have adopted the lament of the White Rabbit: “The hurrier I go, the behinder I get.”
Battalions of negotiators for Canada, Mexico, and the United States have been working at a breakneck pace trying to reach agreement on a revamped North American free trade pact by the end of the year but so far have little to show for it.
NEW YORK—Prime Minister Justin Trudeau intends to use his speech to the United Nations General Assembly today to tell a painful story about Canada's past, the struggles of its indigenous peoples, and the long road ahead in addressing them.
A southern Ontario college says it will be the first to offer a post-secondary credential in the production of commercial cannabis.
Niagara College said the graduate certificate program will launch in the fall of 2018 and aims to prepare students to work in the licensed production of cannabis, which includes marijuana, hemp fibre, and hemp seed.
OTTAWA—The head of the national inquiry into missing and murdered indigenous women and girls in Canada says government bureaucracy is smothering the inquiry's ability to do its work on time.
Marion Buller, the chief commissioner of the troubled inquiry, made the comments while speaking at a Senate committee about the committee's work yesterday evening in Ottawa.
TORONTO—Careless drivers in Ontario causing death soon could be fined up to $50,000 as the government plans to introduce tougher penalties that also will crack down on distracted driving.
TORONTO—Ontario plans to introduce tough new penalties for drug-impaired drivers ahead of the legalization of recreational marijuana next July.
Premier Kathleen Wynne said yesterday there will be zero tolerance for youths aged 21 and under, novice drivers, and all commercial drivers in Ontario who have a detectable presence of drugs or alcohol in their system.
OTTAWA—The Liberal government will go ahead with controversial tax reforms despite clear new evidence the economy is rebounding, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau said today.
The Finance Department said the federal government ran a smaller deficit than the $23 billion that was forecast in the spring budget, ending the 2016-17 fiscal year with an actual deficit of $17.8 billion.