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Shuttered behavioural programs, lack of resources creates challenges for local schools
Dr. Evan Wood, executive director for @bccsu, at the unveiling of a new report recommending legally regulated heroin sales to curb fentanyl-related overdose deaths plaguing the province. #bcpoli @BlackPressMedia pic.twitter.com/wn2ubRW1ag
— Ashley Wadhwani (@ashwadhwani) February 21, 2019
Maple Ridge mom says public tired of hearing about measles
Privy Council Clerk Michael Wernick was testifying at justice committee in SNC-Lavalin case
New baby? A beautiful swaddling blanket is THIS easy!
The original movie was released in 1984
Tork, Micky Dolenz, David Jones and Michael Nesmith formed the made-for-television rock band
Greater Victoria is raining cats and dogs…and snails and goats
The middle school donation drive provides socks to struggling people
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Authorities closed sections of main routes outside the city due to poor weather conditions
Some supermarkets end their test on discounting ugly produce in stores
Schools and workplaces across Greater Victoria and around the province will be a sea of pink on Wednesday, Feb. 27 as people of all ages and from all walks of life take a stand against bullying.
Pink Shirt Day is a national campaign against bullying. The idea started in 2007 when two Nova Scotia high school students wanted to support a fellow student, who was being bullied for wearing a pink T-shirt. They bought pink shirts of their own in an act of solidarity. Since then, the campaign has spread and evolved into an entire day where schools, businesses and local law enforcement departments don pink clothing.
Will you be wearing pink on Feb. 27? Take our poll and make your voice heard.
Vancouver manages single point as NHL playoff chase continues
Home team vies for fifth straight Island title
Couple share an appreciation for tattoo art
Three generations of Maycocks bring eye care to the city
Asbestos may be lurking where you least expect it