peter mansbridge cbc
Finding a new host for The National should not be the CBC's main goal. CBC should address the fact that neither The National nor any other CBC news program is trusted very much by the public. The content of CBC News programs is just like programming at mainstream media, and the public doesn't like either.
"It's been an amazing time to report our history, but I've decided that this year will be my last one."
The CBC News anchor takes a walk on the wild side of Christmas Eve shopping.
Canada, meet Peter “Moosebridge.”
"This election stuff is all very interesting but do you think I'm in a rush to get back to the cottage?"
This is a tradition we've come to look forward to almost as much as Christmas itself. Every Christmas Eve since 2011, CBC
responded to the CBC-Parks Canada agreement. McGuire wrote that Parks Canada paid CBC a grand total of $97,728.75, and the
Canadian icon Peter Mansbridge achieved an important milestone on May 2. The 64-year-old London-born journalist celebrated
In the face of this threat, like any other organization struggling to survive, the CBC should be producing excellence. Instead, it keeps pumping out notably mediocre entertainment. And The National, rather than getting better and better at informing and enlightening Canadians, which is what it's supposed to do, keeps screwing up.
With a federal budget coming down in just three weeks, Peter Mansbridge asks the Bottom Line panelists, "What's so bad about running a deficit?" Nearly 20 minutes later, I still haven't a clue. Only bright point is that Mansbridge suddenly becomes a lot more human now he can talk to real people.