A 'historic' $85-million contribution from the Ontario government will fund the clean-up of mercury contamination near Grassy Narrows and Wabaseemoong First Nations in northern Ontario.
Banff-area residents say far too many tourists are approaching bears and other wildlife in order to get photos and they worry someone is going to get hurt — or killed — during the peak tourist season this summer.
Swedish actor Michael Nyqvist, who starred in the original The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo films and often played villains in Hollywood movies like John Wick has died.
A Fort Saskatchewan, Alta., teenager suffered swelling and burn marks around her eyes after a painful allergic reaction to eyelash extensions.
A decision by Israel's Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and his cabinet to scrap plans for mixed-prayer at the revered Western Wall in Jerusalem exposes a rift between Israel and Jews living in the diaspora, CBC Middle East correspondent Derek Stoffel writes.
The Royal Bank of Canada will pay almost $22 million in compensation to clients who were charged excess fees on some mutual funds and investments products.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau says a record-breaking shot by a Canadian special forces sniper is something that should be "celebrated" for demonstrating the training and professionalism of the Canadian Forces - and is well within the realm of the advise and assist role in Iraq.
Amidst a massive recall of flour due to possible E. coli contamination, Health Canada is reminding Canadians that it’s not safe to eat raw dough, batter or any other product containing uncooked flour.
A major ransomware attack on Tuesday hit computers at hospitals in the U.S., at Russia's biggest oil company, the country's banks, Ukraine's international airport as well as global shipping firm A.P. Moller-Maersk and global pharmaceutical company Merck.
U.S. Senate leaders postponed debate on their health-care bill, in deepening jeopardy as opposition from rebellious Republicans intensifies. The defections increased after Congress's nonpartisan budget referee said the measure would leave 22 million more people uninsured by 2026 than former president Barack Obama's law.
More parents across Canada are choosing to send their children to private or independent schools, according to a new study from the Fraser Institute.
The new owners of the Trump International Hotel and Tower Toronto have reached a deal that will see the Trump name removed from the property.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau says he will continue to promote Canada's open immigration policy on the world stage as controversy rages over U.S. President Donald Trump's travel ban.
Critics are calling for an Alberta-wide ban on street checks, also known as carding, as a CBC News investigation reveals Edmonton police have been disproportionately stopping, questioning and documenting Aboriginal (the word used by police and Statistics Canada) and black people in non-criminal encounters.
Washington is aswirl with speculation that Supreme Court Justice Anthony Kennedy is about to step down after nearly 30 years on the bench. Saying goodbye to the top court's only true moderate would see the court swing to the right, giving President Donald Trump a chance to secure his conservative legacy.
After a CBC iTeam investigation revealed that a Saskatchewan business owner was offered cash in exchange for a job offer to a Chinese national, three other people have come forward to report similar experiences.
Toronto Blue Jays pitcher Roberto Osuna's disclosure that he suffers from anxiety is a positive signal that athletes feel comfortable to publicly discuss such issues. But it may still be considered a "bold" acknowledgement to make in the sports world, where the topic is still not widely discussed.
It's a phenomenon that's been noted throughout history: bright nights when you could read even though there was no illumination from the moon, candles or any other form of light. Now, Canadian scientists believe they've unravelled the mystery.
This week, the loonie turns 30. Don Pittis explores why it may be time to start saying a long goodbye to the blue $5 bill.
Canada Post says it will only resume mail delivery to three addresses in East Vancouver when it's safe, after a mail carrier was attacked by a well-known neighbourhood crow.