Global TV is "deeply concerned" about the arrests.
Carlos Barria / Reuters
No one could figure out where the vinegar came from.
An analysis of Canadian mainstream media's reporting of U.S. President Obama's visit to Vietnam recently was so biased that stories may as well have been written by the White House. Just about all traditional media provided Washington's pre-packaged message to the Canadian public.
Frozen with embarrassment? Not this Global News reporter.
Global News screengrab
After a series of nerve-rattling and stressful moves, it seems like Alberta's former Opposition leader, Danielle Smith, has had enough. Smith almost formed a government in Alberta, then famously cross...
Andrejs Zemdega via Getty Images
No matter how rational or confident you are, the mean things people say can have an impact. The negative thoughts seep in when you don't even realize it. Even a little joking comment could do some damage. Hopefully this can help us all be more aware of our impact on others.
No doctor (or anybody for that reason) should have the power to lock somebody up and take away their freedom without allowing the patient's voice to be heard. A tribunal such as the Consent and Capacity Board protects us all.
Global News anchor Leslie Roberts has resigned after an investigation into conflict of interest allegations, the broadcaster announced on Thursday. His resignation is effective immediately, confirmed...
Newscasters are like family, so it was only natural that the Global BC News team announced on-air this week that meteorologist Kristi Gordon is expecting her second child. But Gordon felt compelled to...
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It took two years after being diagnosed with epilepsy for me to reach the point where I wanted to talk about it. Two years of struggling to try and understand what the condition was and how it was going to affect my overall health. Two years of discovering the impact it would have on my everyday life. Two years of being afraid that other people's perception of me was going to be different. The difference in my case was that there were many others, beyond friends and family, who already knew I was dealing with a medical condition. They had seen me experience a seizure before anyone had figured out what it was. There were a lot of questions. I just wasn't prepared to answer them yet.
This Saturday marks the 103rd anniversary of International Women's Day. I was thrilled to be able to showcase five exceptional women on Global TV this week who have, and are, paving the way for others. These five trailblazing and inspiring women make me want to up my game, and truly make a difference in this world.
Canada's Global News has won the prestigious Edward R. Murrow Award, one of the world's most prestigious prizes for broadcast journalism. The network won in the general excellence category in network...
When a reporter approaches me about a column I wrote on the lack of storytelling in T.V. journalism, I have some explaining to do. "Want to know why broadcast news still starts so many stories at the end ... tells you effect before cause ... is so hard to understand ... to remember?" "Sure," she says. "Let me tell you a story ..."
Over these past twelve years, MacInnes-Rae has proved with Dispatches that the ancient art of storytelling didn't die with Seven Days. And that for broadcasters, traditional storytelling is still by far the best, most efficient and effective way to pass on information, one person to another.
In this latest spill that dumped between 160,000 and half a million litres of oil into Red Deer River, there is a little victim that is unforgettable.
Want to know why -- once a news broadcast is over -- you can seldom remember a lot of what the T.V. and radio news anchors and reporters have just told you? It's not your fault. It's because most of them do a lousy job. Almost all broadcast journalists secretly believe that their real selves, their real personas, are inadequate for air.
CTV National News anchor Lloyd Robertson had his final sign off Sept. 1 after 60 years in broadcast television. CTV announced last summer that the network's national affairs correspondent Lisa LaFlamm...