The 24-year-old Canadian musician memorializes friends lost to violence on his debut EP, “When Smoke Rises.”
In an interview, the creator and star of the Netflix comedy discusses the hazy line between fact and fiction, the value of uncertainty and the joy of finally getting to be a leading man.
Khaleel Seivwright built himself a wooden shanty while living on a West Coast commune. Then he started building similar lodgings for homeless people in Toronto to survive the winter.
Joining a pickup game can be a way of freeing yourself from the fear of failure.
Even the top team in the N.H.L. can benefit from the unabashed adoration of a pop superstar, with the league having much to gain.
“Right now, they aren’t living. They are existing.” As nursing homes in Canada grapple with the balance between protecting residents while preserving their rights and autonomy, time is running out for many.
The defendant was convicted of murder and attempted murder for killing 10 people and injuring 16 when he mounted the curb of a busy sidewalk in a van in 2018.
Growing numbers of surfers are taking to the Great Lakes — even when the weather is well below freezing.
Nadire Atas trashed the reputations of dozens of people. On Tuesday, she was charged by the Toronto police with harassment and other offenses.
A 7-time All-Star and the longtime captain of the Maple Leafs, he was the first player of Indigenous descent to score in the N.H.L.
Legal pot has made Canadian justice a little fairer, with “heavily racialized” arrests for possession mostly ending. But vows on amnesty, illicit sales and Indigenous inclusion are works in progress.
A website called Not Amazon was created to drive sales to more than 4,000 independent stores in four cities. The initiative aims to keep expanding.
There’s been a run on Christmas trees as Canadians, trapped inside because of the pandemic, try, in record numbers, to shoehorn joy into their lives.
Like many places in Europe — and in contrast to New York and other big American cities — school districts in Canada’s largest province and many elsewhere are finding in-class learning outweighs the risks.
After a rugged childhood, Sash Simpson realized his dream last year when he opened a high-end restaurant. Within months, the pandemic struck.
After spooky things started happening in our new house, a scary thing happened in our marriage.
Broadcasters did interviews from high above the ice instead of rinkside. A popular cafe in Edmonton tailored its menu to athletes. And most players have gone weeks without seeing their families.
A vital connection for the Chinese diaspora, the app has also become a global conduit of Chinese state propaganda, surveillance and intimidation. The United States has proposed banning it.
Home-ice advantage is gone and fans are locked out, but the games in Toronto and Edmonton still feel like playoff hockey.
Brutal police tactics during the global meeting shocked many Canadians, led to 1,100 arrests and were found unlawful.
Canada’s immigration minister said repeated cross-border travel among players and staff members posed a health risk. The team is likely to play the regular season in the U.S.
The Toronto Star’s new owners pledged to keep its tradition of championing liberal causes in a news market dominated by conservative views. Less clear? The plans for fixing the paper’s financial woes.
Canada’s largest city was politely abiding by a strict coronavirus lockdown. But when a family of foxes set up a den in a prime Toronto location, all bets were off.
Company cites economic upheaval caused by pandemic as it withdraws its plan for a data-driven community.
The N.W.H.L. announced a new Toronto franchise with all-female leadership.
As of 2022, the luxury outerwear brand will no longer purchase new coyote fur. But it is not giving up fur entirely.