Peter MacKinnon always shakes your hand the same way. Rather than extending his arm straight forward, he bends it to the side and swoops into the shake with gusto. This practiced manoeuvre is meant to put you at ease, an old friend enthusiastically greeting you.
The New York Times is the single most important news outlet in America. It still breaks big stories on a regular basis and has weathered the rise of tabloids, cable news and the Internet to remain one of the most respected institutions in journalism. Not bad for a paper that just celebrated its 160th birthday.
Created by U of S student Jordan Campbell, OMG SASK, which is based on a similar site Campbell ran at the University of Waterloo called OMG UW, lets users post about any topic they like and, after some editing for grammar and spelling, it gets posted to omgsask.com where others can rate and comment on the posts.
After more than five years of being thwarted by opposition parties, Stephen Harper will finally get his chance to reshape Canada's justice system to become meaner, more bloated and less effective.
A York University professor has become a target of criticism for a remark he made Sept. 12 during his introductory lecture for a first-year class. A student thought she heard the professor Cameron Johnston advocate for all Jews to be sterilized.
If you have ever avoided the news because you found it too depressing, or if you have ever felt the world is falling into decay, war and misery ”” this column is for you.
The Chauvet cave in France, discovered in 1994, features the world's earliest known artwork in the form of cave paintings as old as 30,000 years. The paintings are so precious that the French government allows only a small team of scientists access to them. Fortunately for us, Werner Herzog was granted access to the cave. Cave of Forgotten Dreams is the result of his explorations.
Saskatchewan NDP leader Dwain Lingenfelter and Saskatoon-Greystone candidate Peter Prebble announced two environmental policies an NDP government would enact after the November provincial election.
The University of Saskatchewan's campus-wide wireless Internet service is a little safer after the removal of one network. “Because the wireless network named ”˜uofs' was not secure, this network is no longer accessible,” a recent university memo said.
With less than two months before the provincial election, Brad Wall and the Saskatchewan Party have the support of more than three in five decided voters, a new poll shows.