I keep seeing these tweets about alleged nasty doings in the current U of M Students Union elections.
After shopping at Costco, I headed to my car with a loaded cart, my purse in the bottom rack.
I learned long ago that when Shelly Glover calls, you'd best drop what you're doing and listen.
As Festival du Voyageur draws to a close and the Winnipeg Whisky Festival gets underway, I find myself at a crossroads — namely, that I'm attending the whisky fest but also have to make an appearance at the Festival's beard-growing contest in the same night.
A dozen Winnipeggers, nearly all Tories, are travelling with Prime Minister Stephen Harper on his mission to Israel. This is quite inconvenient for us because many also happen to be in the centre of the latest round of political speculation. It's tough to ask someone whether he's running in River Heights when he's a little busy gladhanding in the Knesset. The Winnipeggers in Israel include:
Since the deep freeze hit in December, North Americans from coast to coast to coast to coast are heading outdoors in the name of science.
Well, it's more than that - the cool factor of the hot water vs. cold air experiment is really high.
If you're unfamiliar with this concept, it's really simple. When the temperature drops to below 30 degrees Celsius (the colder the better) boil some water, put it in a cup, go outside, and toss the water out of the cup and into the air as vigorously as possible.
It was a number that leaped off the page at me.
Grave. Serious. Vulgar. Horrific.
House of Commons Speaker Andrew Scheer is mulling over a point of privilege calling on him to let the House of Commons decide whether Manitoba MPs Shelly Glover and James Bezan should be allowed to sit and vote in the House until their dispute with Elections Canada over their 2011 election expenses is settled.
I couldn't believe it when I woke up yesterday morning to a stack of emails about an alleged serial killer. For years, there has been rampant speculation about a serial killer in Winnipeg. What has been a highly sensitive issue for policing -- in the constant roller-coaster of First Nation/policing relations -- had shown up at the forefront, at last.
This blog is titled Manitoba Parks: A(sessippi) to Z(ed) Lake. I travelled to Zed Lake early on in the journey, but after visits to 75 provincial parks I still had not been to the “A” park from the title, Asessippi Provincial Park. That all changed the weekend before Christmas, when my odyssey to visit all of Manitoba's road-accessible provincial parks came to an end with a trip to Asessippi.
LOS ANGELES - All quiet on the Western front.