A study of history makes it all too obvious that wars resolve almost nothing, and the waste of an entire generation goes way beyond tragic.
Winnipeg visual artist, QUIDAM, exhibits photos from treks across India and Canada.
How fortunate we all are that Canadians and others can swim the channel without fear of gunfire, thanks to those who landed on that beach so long ago.
Where else but Winnipeg could you sing along with a tap dancing porcupine, revisit a classic fairy tale, learn about acceptance and support the hungry and homeless by attending theatre for kids?
It’s almost that time of year again as the largest multi-cultural festival of it’s kind in the world kicks off in Winnipeg this weekend.
It’s bad enough when characters in the play realize they’re not real, but when the audience is informed that they’re also fictional, it’s too much for some.
We can’t turn back the clock, but it seems to me there’s a lot more we can do to make our neighbourhoods safer.
Like a pied piper, Rich Hamon winds his way through festival crowds blowing his colourful bubbles for all to enjoy.
At Delta Beach along the shores of Lake Manitoba residents fear high water levels will leave them even more susceptible to the devastation they experienced in 2011.
Local historian tackles the history of television animation in a definitive book that’s climbing the non-fiction best seller list.