Black and Indigenous children appear to be put into care in relatively far greater numbers than other racial groups in Ontario, according to a report released Thursday that makes an urgent call for action.
A large billboard in downtown Toronto aims to educate Canadians about how Indigenous communities are funded and to connect with young people.
A southern Alberta First Nation is testing out a tiny home pilot project in the hope of both tackling its housing crisis and setting up high school students for careers in the trades.
The province has announced the location of Thunder Bay's first cannabis retail store.
The volume of debate between Ottawa, B.C. and Alberta has all but drowned out the voices of First Nations directly affected by the Trans Mountain Pipeline Expansion. But the project's survival still likely hinges on their rights.
Fort Simpson, N.W.T.'s Troy Bradbury is turning to guerilla marketing to keep a three-year-old unsolved murder in the public eye.
A family of 7 from Eskasoni is being recognized for a long history of helping the community. The Johnsons are the recipients of the 2018 Family Volunteer Award.
Four members of a Manitoba First Nation say the federal government failed to keep them safe from a Catholic school principal they allege sexually assaulted them at a small school in the 1950s and 1960s.
Summer Sylliboy and Jaici Syliboy, both 11, talk about dancing in the music video by Nova Scotia rapper Classified about missing and murdered Indigenous women and girls.
Elder Marilyn Buffalo, a senior adviser on Indigenous initiatives in the U of A's Office of the Provost, was let go six days before her contract expired in late February, less than a month after being offered a two-year extension.
Andy Thomas was the hereditary chief for 47 years of the Esquimalt Nation. His unexpected death on Saturday has been described as a profound loss.
Family members and survivors who haven't had a chance to share their story with the national inquiry into missing and murdered Indigenous women and girls have less than two weeks left to register if they want to participate in the inquiry's truth gathering process.
In an announcement that was long on ceremony but short on details, the federal government and seven Treaty 1 First Nations signed an "agreement in principle" Wednesday for the former Kapyong Barracks land in Winnipeg.
Nearly 80 years ago, Edna Manitowabi was taken from her home in Manitowaning on Manitoulin Island.
John Clarence Kawapit described an incident in September 2017 when he was put in a room with no toilet and no sink — the "hole" — for six days because he was considered a suicide risk.
The camp will have a tent for elders to provide traditional healing and medicine, a tent where people can eat and meet, a large teepee, a sweat lodge and a fire pit.
The provincial government is committing $1.8 million to expand and develop culturally-grounded treatment of Indigenous people with mental health and addiction problems in the Sudbury region. The money funds a proposal submitted by the Shkagamik-Kwe Health Centre in Sudbury.
Residents and students of all ages in Thunder Bay, Ont. are encouraged to participate in a Stand Up and Speak Up event on Friday, April 13 to help bring an end to the stigma surrounding mental health and eliminate racism in our community.
A Nunavut judge has ruled for a second time that the "exceptional challenges" in conducting court proceedings in Nunavut constitute a viable exception to unreasonable delays, further highlighting the challenges inherent in the territory's judicial system.
The future of Winnipeg's Kapyong Barracks could become much clearer Wednesday morning.