The province is now expecting to receive 250,000 more doses of the AstraZeneca vaccine next week, a shipment that will be reserved for second shots as the province has suspended use of the vaccine for first doses.
Grocery retailer Farm Boy is recalling one of its bakery products because it contains wheat not declared on the label, which could be dangerous to people with a wheat allergy, celiac disease or other gluten-related disorders.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau says Canadians can be hopeful for a summer of backyard barbecues and park picnics but only if we get more vaccinations into arms and don't ease public health restrictions until “cases are way down.”
The federal government says it has not received a formal request from Ontario to add further restrictions on international travellers, despite three letters sent by the Ford government in April calling for more measures at the border.
Shutting down the Line 5 pipeline in Michigan would deal a “massive and potentially permanent” blow to Canada's economy and energy security and risk lasting damage to relations with the United States, the federal government argues in court documents released Tuesday.
Heather Costley was thrilled to hear her 12-year-old son would soon be eligible for a COVID-19 vaccine, giving the Nova Scotia mother hope that a return to normalcy isn't as far off as she initially believed.
A new blood-clotting syndrome seen in a small minority of COVID-19 vaccine recipients continues to draw significant attention, but experts maintain the event is exceedingly rare -- and treatable, in most cases.
An outbreak of COVID-19 in an apartment tower in Hamilton has nearly doubled in size over the past week, now involving more than 100 cases, and 50 more cases were detected at two other residential buildings on Monday.
The Ontario Human Rights Commission is sounding the alarm about crowding in provincial custody, saying capacity in correctional facilities has at times come close to pre-pandemic levels even as the third wave maintains its grip on the province.
Workers affected by COVID-19 in British Columbia will qualify for up to three days of paid sick leave under proposed legislation that Premier John Horgan says will plug holes in a federal plan and lay the groundwork for a permanent program.