Latest news headlines
The artists best known in most circles as the subject of the 2012 documentary Searching for Sugarman swings through Vancouver tonight.
Vancouver's annual fireworks festival caps off with a display from a Canadian team.
When the dam at the Mount Polley mine collapsed in August of 2014, it spilled 24 million cubic metres of toxic waste into Quesnel Lake, destroying important spawning beds and forcing an estimated 1.5 million spawning sockeye to swim through polluted waterways.
Poor air quality and heat continue to keep many Metro Vancouverites indoors but for some outdoor enthusiasts, there is no holding back.
Justin Trudeau is scheduled to paddle a kayak today in B.C.'s coastal waters as he mixes sightseeing with business on Vancouver Island.
Police have issued a Canada-wide warrant for a high-risk sex offender who didn't return to his halfway house in Vancouver Friday night.
Analysts say previous Liberal government's 15 per cent tax on foreign buyers of Metro Vancouver homes had little impact on affordability.
A B.C. judge has ordered a North Vancouver couple to pay $25,000 for poisoning their neighbours’ 60-year-old red cedar tree.
In Canada, despite our prime minister’s famous quip defending his choice of female ministers -- “Because it’s 2015” -- there’s only been one female prime minister and eight provincial premiers to date.
The low Fraser River sockeye return means many sellers and restaurants turn to cheaper and often unsustainably fished sockeye from overseas.
They’re typically the size of a household cat but an unusual number of Pacific marten in Haida Gwaii have started to sport some strangely plump bellies.
For three years, staff at the Prince of Wales Northern Heritage Centre worked to gather and record stories of special constables and their family members. Now, a new exhibit is delving into the history and role they played in the North.