What ridings can youth influence in this election? Check out this interactive map to see just how much an impact youth voting can have in a specific riding.
Students at the University of Guelph lined up for hours on April 13, some even studying while they waited in line, to vote on campus by special ballot in this year's federal election.
Stemming from political commentator Rick Mercer's call to action, 18 “vote mobs” of students encouraging youth to participate in next month's federal election have sprung up across the country.
With Canadians heading to the polls again for the third time in five years, here's a run-down of everything a student needs to know before voting day on May 2.
Over the course of many political conversations, I have heard the same series of disheartening opinions expressed by some of my peers. Those are, “Voting does not affect me,” and “My vote does not count.”
Young Canadians are sending a clear message to Canadian politicians: they are tired of the current state of politics. In response, politicians seem to be sending a clear message of their own: they are just plain tired.