- Submit News Tip
- Municipal Election
- Trending Now
- Special Sections
- Contact Us
- Newspaper Archives
Chilliwack’s netminder stopped 29 pucks Saturday night in a BCHL Showcase game at Prospera Centre.
IRM states a small volume of less than one cup and three dime-sized drips were leaked from carrier
Group wants convicted murderer Walter Ramsay sent back to a maximum security facility
David Renwick and Darcy Bauer form a mini-slate
Insults rarely further a debate. They only muddy the answers.
Only nine of 517 retail spaces are open for business as the grand opening postponed to next year
Holding hands is a common – and adorable – way for otters to stay safe in the water
Farley Mifsud is gaining fans with every performance
Chilliwack firefighter seeking to reunite Rosedale VFD’s old auxiliary fire pump with antique engine
It’s been four decades, but Pat Liebault is hoping to reunite Rosedale’s auxiliary pump and engine
Sep 17th, 2018>
Sep 15th, 2018>
Sep 14th, 2018>
Sep 14th, 2018>
Sep 12th, 2018>
Sep 11th, 2018>
Valley Music Co.’s Listen Local Concert Series begins Sept. 28 at High Street mall
Sponsors are needed to help knock the 2019 Provincials out of the park
Is our accident rate really soaring, or is it inefficiency?
ICBC deficit now largely due to reckless and distracted driving
The federal government’s decision to purchase the Trans Mountain pipeline has drawn fire from the left and the right.
While some call the nationalization of the pipeline an indication of failed leadership and a failed process, other say the purchase does nothing to protect B.C.’s coast, or address broader issues like climate change.
Still others say the Liberal government had few options if it wanted to assure completion of a project that could generate billions of dollars in tax revenue, boost employment and actually fund carbon reduction efforts.
What do you think?
Was the federal government right to purchase the Trans Mountain pipeline?