Winamp Logo
CBC News: The World at Six Cover
CBC News: The World at Six Profile

CBC News: The World at Six

English, Foreign/International, 1 season, 296 episodes, 5 days, 13 hours, 10 minutes
About
The World at Six is your destination for coverage, context and analysis of the day's top stories. It's a showcase for the best in CBC journalism prepared by reporters in Canada and around the world.
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/09/13 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/09/13 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/09/15 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/09/15 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/09/19 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/09/19 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/09/21 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/09/21 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/09/22 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/09/22 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/09/25 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/09/25 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/09/27 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/09/27 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/09/29 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/09/29 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/03 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/03 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/05 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/05 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/06 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/06 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/09 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/09 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/11 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/11 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/13 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/13 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/17 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/17 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/19 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/19 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/20 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/20 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/23 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/23 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/25 at 20:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/25 at 20:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/27 at 20:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/27 at 20:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/27 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/27 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/10/31 at 20:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/10/31 at 20:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/02 at 20:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/11/02 at 20:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

Iran sanctions, cancer screening, world’s biggest election

The U.S. and U.K. announce new sanctions against Iran, as the west tries to show it has a coordinated strategy to deal with the Islamic Republic. Also: Cancer screening guidelines are long out of date, says a group of experts. And they claim the independent body responsible for updating them isn’t listening. Plus: The largest election in world history begins Friday in India. Almost a billion people are registered to vote over the next six weeks. Prime Minister Narendra Modi is seeking a third term in office with his Hindus-first policy on the line.
1/1/126 minutes, 3 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/03 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/11/03 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/06 at 19:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/06 at 19:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/08 at 19:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/08 at 19:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/10 at 19:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/10 at 19:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/10 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/10 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/14 at 19:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/14 at 19:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/16 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/16 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/17 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/17 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/20 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/20 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/22 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/22 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/23 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/23 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/24 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/24 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/27 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/27 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/28 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/28 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/29 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/29 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/11/30 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/11/30 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/01 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/01 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/04 at 19:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/04 at 19:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/05 at 19:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/05 at 19:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/06 at 19:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/06 at 19:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/07 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/07 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/08 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/08 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/11 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/11 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/12 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/12 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/13 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/13 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/14 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/14 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/15 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/15 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/18 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/18 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/19 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/19 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/20 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/20 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/21 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/21 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/22 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/22 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/25 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/25 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/26 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/26 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/27 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/27 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/28 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/28 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/12/29 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2023/12/29 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/01 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/01 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/02 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/02 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/03 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/03 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/04 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/04 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/05 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/05 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/08 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/08 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/09 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/09 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/10 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/10 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/11 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/11 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/12 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/12 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/15 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/15 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/16 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/16 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/17 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/17 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/18 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/18 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/19 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/19 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/22 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/22 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/23 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/23 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/24 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/24 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/25 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/25 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2024/01/26 at 21:30 EST

The World at Six for 2024/01/26 at 21:30 EST
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

A farewell episode from World at Six

In the final broadcast before the dawn of Your World Tonight: The ICJ orders Israel to prevent genocide against Palestinians in Gaza but demands no ceasefire. And, a bereaved BC couple calls for greater protections against sextortion. Plus, a flashback to the very first edition of the World at Six - on October 31, 1966.
1/1/128 minutes, 9 seconds
Episode Artwork

Drone strike kills US troops, Iran accused of hiring Canadian hitmen, The scramble to get kids vaccinated

Three American soldiers in the Middle East are dead; now the US is deciding how to respond. We break down the debate. Also, Washington accuses Iran of hiring Canadians to carry out a hit on US soil. Plus, if you have kids, have they had all their vaccines? A post-pandemic push is on to get them up to date.
1/1/120 minutes, 48 seconds
Episode Artwork

Global Affairs Canada hit by massive cyber breach, UNRWA funding questioned, more jail time for Imran Khan

A massive security breach at Global Affairs Canada could include draft diplomatic cables. What we know about the month-long incident. Also: Some insurance companies want to limit where you can get your prescriptions filled. Plus: Dry January and the music industry
1/1/120 minutes, 45 seconds
Episode Artwork

Rental housing crunch, TikTok music spat, sea otters and climate change

Having trouble finding a place to rent? You’re not alone. Record low vacancy rates and high prices make the search seem like mission impossible. Also: Drake, Taylor Swift and others may vanish from TikTok as a licensing dispute with the world’s biggest music company goes public. Plus: Sea otters aren’t only cute - they could play an important role in climate change resilience.
1/1/120 minutes, 41 seconds
Episode Artwork

Alberta gender politics, streaming prices, Taylor Swift and MAGA

Gender and politics in Alberta. New rules for transgender kids spark criticism and praise. Also: MAGA Republicans seem to have a ‘thing' about Taylor Swift and Travis Kelce – and it’s sparking conspiracy theories. Plus: Cheap ad-free streaming services could be coming to an end, unless you’re prepared to pay more.
1/1/122 minutes, 40 seconds
Episode Artwork

The U.S. strikes Iran-backed targets, Dental plan confusion, and bankruptcies on the rise

The U.S. says it has struck 85 targets in Iraq and Syria in response to an attack on a U.S. base last Sunday. Seniors who have private dental insurance may not be eligible for the new national dental program, even if they cancel their private plans. Also: Bankruptcies are up and the end of pandemic supports may be one of the reasons. Plus: Value Village may attract bargain shoppers, but many are calling out the company.
1/1/124 minutes, 29 seconds
Episode Artwork

Rising tensions after U.S. airstrikes, NHL All-Star weekend, and the world's smallest camera

After a series of retaliatory drone strikes in on Iran-backed militias in Iraq and Syria, experts say U.S. actions are unlikely to reduce tensions in the Middle East. Also: While fans gathered in Toronto for the NHL All-Star weekend - the celebratory mood is being overshadowed by sexual assault charges against five hockey players. Plus: How new Canadian-made technology is helping doctors diagnose the cause of strokes.
1/1/125 minutes, 42 seconds
Episode Artwork

East coast snowed in, Family members of Canadians stuck in Gaza, Hawaiian pizza in Italy

Parts of the East Coast are being hit by a winter storm that's being called a 'blockbuster'. We'll tell you who's going to be shoveling out the most. Also: A man in London, Ontario is desperately trying to get his family members out of Gaza - but the government program meant to help is slowing things down. Plus: Hawaiian pizza is a staple in North America - but not so much in Italy. One pizza maker in Naples is on a mission to change that.
1/1/124 minutes, 38 seconds
Episode Artwork

King Charles has cancer, Cape Breton state of emergency, measles uptick

King Charles drops public duties after a cancer diagnosis. Prince Harry will travel from California to see his dad. The palace says, despite a recent procedure, the king does not have prostate cancer. Also: Atlantic Canada gets pounded by a fierce winter storm. Cape Breton could get 150 cm of snow before it’s over. Plus: The World Health Organization warns about an alarming spike in measles cases in Europe. What that could mean for Canada.
1/1/122 minutes, 35 seconds
Episode Artwork

EU proposes cutting climate emissions by 90%, Michigan school shooter’s mother guilty of manslaughter, wine wars between B.C. and Alberta

It’s ambitious. A plan for a 90-per-cent cut to pollution that contributes to climate change. Will the EU’s lofty goal survive? Also: A jury finds the mother of a Michigan teenager guilty of manslaughter - raising questions about parental responsibility when it comes to gun crimes. Plus: There’s a wine war fermenting out west. It’s all about taxation, and it's blocking some B.C. wines from Alberta shelves.
1/1/122 minutes, 41 seconds
Episode Artwork

Efforts to stop the scourge of car thefts in Canada, the elusive Israel-Hamas ceasefire, and bombings in Pakistan on the eve of an election.

The plague of car thefts in Canada. Everyone knows there’s a problem. What are the best solutions? Also: Netanyahu rejects the Hamas counter proposal for a ceasefire, so why is the U.S. still convinced there can be a deal? Plus: Twin blasts in Pakistan kill dozens as the country gets ready to vote. ISIS claims responsibility.
1/1/123 minutes, 34 seconds
Episode Artwork

Drug overdoses surge in an Ontario city, auto theft summit, alarm bells for a warming planet

Experts worry as global temperatures break a key threshold. Also: Belleville, Ontario is in crisis after dozens of overdoses within days. Plus: Will Ottawa’s auto theft summit change anything?
1/1/122 minutes
Episode Artwork

Supreme Court and Indigenous child welfare, an apprenticeship surge, Swiftie Super Bowl effect

The Supreme Court of Canada upholds the Indigenous child welfare law, affirming Indigenous jurisdiction over child and family services. Also: Apprenticeship programs exploding in popularity. Plus: The Swiftie effect on the Super Bowl - how advertisers are responding as Taylor Swift brings in a new audience.
1/1/121 minutes, 52 seconds
Episode Artwork

Search for a girl in Gaza ends, Lunar New Year celebrations, and the resurgence of pottery making

The story of a six year old girl's call for help in Gaza caught the world's attention - and comes to a tragic conclusion. Also: The year of the Dragon has arrived - and those celebrating the Lunar New Year are hoping for a fresh start. Plus: Pottery making is having a moment on social media. We'll tell you what goes into making both an ancient art form... and a new Canadian T.V. show.
1/1/125 minutes, 56 seconds
Episode Artwork

Global warnings against a ground offensive in Rafah, Donald Trump undermines NATO, Betting on the Super Bowl

Many countries are urging Israel to reconsider its planned ground offensive into Rafah - where the fate of truce talks - and the million people crammed into the city - hang in the balance. Also: Comments from Donald Trump singling out NATO allies that don't meet spending targets - are drawing condemnation around the world. Plus: As the Super Bowl takes over Las Vegas, the game has embraced another staple of the city - gambling.
1/1/121 minutes, 57 seconds
Episode Artwork

ArriveCan app controversy, hostages rescued and airstrikes in Rafah, migratory species at risk.

Remember the ArriveCan app? Well, the Auditor General certainly does. She says the government bungled the file so badly that it’s impossible to determine how much it cost. Also: Israel rescues two hostages from Rafah, while international pressure mounts against Israel’s possible invasion of a city where over a million Palestinians are sheltering. Plus: Migratory species around the world are facing increasing threats.
1/1/124 minutes, 38 seconds
Episode Artwork

Tent cities are a failure to protect human rights, the potential danger with the teenage dating app Wizz, and polar bears losing weight and what it means.

The federal housing advocate says the number of tent cities across the country is a failure to protect human rights - solutions are needed by the end of August. Also: Sounding the alarm about a popular dating app for teenagers - Wizz attracts millions of teens and a worrying number of people looking to sexually exploit them. Plus: A new study tracking the lives of polar bears in the Canadian Arctic finds they are losing weight and face a real risk of starvation as ice disappears.
1/1/122 minutes, 58 seconds
Episode Artwork

Canada learns about a potential world security threat, rideshare drivers stage one day strike, protesting farmers in India greeted with tear gas

Canada was among allies briefed by the US about a new pressing global security threat. Also: Police in northern India fire tear gas at protesting farmers who are marching to Delhi to demand better prices for their crops. Plus: Police in northern India fire tear gas at protesting farmers who are marching to Delhi to demand better prices for their crops.
1/1/125 minutes, 48 seconds
Episode Artwork

The overprescription of benzos, Russian space-based weapons, Israel raids Gaza hospital

Overprescribing benzodiazepines could be a looming public health crisis. A Radio-Canada investigation finds the drugs are often misused. Also: U.S. officials say there is no immediate threat after a national security warning became public that Russia is working on space-based weapons. Plus: Vancouver music fans want to preserve the legacy of Black Canadian soul singer Jayson Hoover.
1/1/121 minutes, 37 seconds
Episode Artwork

Reaction to Alexei Navalny’s death, Trump fined hundreds of millions, and using wasted heat to go carbon neutral

World reaction as Vladimir Putin’s main critic Alexei Navalny dies in prison. A New York judge fines Donald Trump hundreds of millions over years of fraud. Also: Trapping waste heat and using it to keep warm and fight climate change. Plus: EV sales decelerate, despite government efforts to shift them into high gear. 
1/1/123 minutes, 14 seconds
Episode Artwork

Ukraine looks for more support after Navalny's death, Donald Trump's latest legal woes, and the Enhanced Games

At the Munich Security Conference, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy is urging western countries for more support, in the wake of Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny's death. Also: The judge in Donald Trump's latest legal battle has ordered him to pay millions of dollars in a civil fraud case. But does it make any difference to American voters? Plus: A new proposed sporting event is branding itself the 'Olympics of the Future' - by encouraging doping by its athletes.
1/1/125 minutes, 39 seconds
Episode Artwork

Israel’s strike on Iran, pet custody battles, AI and the Olympics

Israel’s strike inside Iran. Plus: A golden retriever named Stella makes legal history in British Columbia. A new law means she was treated as more than property in a custody fight. Also: With the Paris Olympics just a few months away, organizers have unveiled plans to transform the sports landscape, using artificial intelligence. It could change everything from judging, to international scouting.
1/1/126 minutes, 22 seconds
Episode Artwork

The battle over aid to Ukraine, Healthcare crisis in Gaza, the enduring legacy of the Von Trapp family

As another Ukrainian city falls to Russia, a spending plan that would send billions of dollars to Ukraine is stalled in the U.S. - by a small group of lawmakers. Also: One of the last functioning hospitals in Gaza has shut down - deepening the healthcare crisis in the region. Plus: The story of the Von Trapp family has been beloved for generations - and devoted fans are paying a visit to one of the families real life homes.
1/1/124 minutes, 59 seconds
Episode Artwork

Alexei Navalny’s widow vows to carry on his work, the Palestinian case against occupation, beating shrinkflation with legislation.

Yulia Navalnaya blames Vladimir Putin for her husband’s death and asks supporters to stand with her. An international court hears arguments over the occupation of Palestinian territories by Israel. And a move to boost military recruiting leaves thousands giving up. Plus, rising anger over shrinking products.
1/1/123 minutes, 32 seconds
Episode Artwork

Inflation takes a dip, Quebec to allow landlords to block lease transfers, book bans in Canada.

Canada’s inflation rate is below three per cent for the first time in three years. Is this the first step toward lower interest rates? Also: Quebec wants to give landlords power to stop lease transfers between tenants. Plus: Toronto considers tougher rules on dangerous dogs.
1/1/122 minutes, 55 seconds
Episode Artwork

Concern about deepfakes, Alabama court says frozen embryos are children, whale music and noise pollution

Fake videos and images are everywhere and many of us have been fooled by them. Now hundreds of experts say more should be done to stop the proliferation. Also: The future of fertility treatments in the U.S. could be in question after an Alabama court declares frozen embryos are children. Plus: Baleen whales are at risk because ocean noise pollution is disrupting their communication.
1/1/123 minutes, 3 seconds
Episode Artwork

Moon landing, Biden calls Putin a S.O.B., forest fire season preparations

The first private mission to the moon features Canadian technology. It’s been 50 years since an American spacecraft made a lunar landing and NASA hopes to get some important science done. Plus: President Biden meets with Alexei Navalny’s widow and daughter and once again blames Vladimir Putin for the opposition leader’s death. Also: Preparing for another bad forest fire season.
1/1/122 minutes, 45 seconds
Episode Artwork

Liberal-NDP pharmacare deal, Lynx Air calls it quits, two years of war in Ukraine

The governing Liberals strike a pharmacare deal with the NDP that includes contraception and diabetes medication. Also: The demise of Lynx exposes the struggles of discount airlines in Canada. Plus: As the war in Ukraine enters a third year, the U.S., Canada, and Europe impose hundreds of new sanctions to try again to hobble Russia’s economy and stall its war machine.
1/1/126 minutes, 14 seconds
Episode Artwork

Ukrainians mark two years of war, Doctors and pharmacists react to pharmacare deal, and an emerging A.I. giant.

Two years ago, Russia launched a full scale invasion into Ukraine. We take you to Kyiv, where Ukrainians are honoring those they've lost - and western leaders pledge further support. Also: Doctors and pharmacist across Canada say the deal for a national pharmacare deal is a big step forward - but have concerns that some treatments may be left out. Plus: We'll tell you about how computer chip maker NVIDIA is becoming a giant in the world of A.I.
1/1/125 minutes, 13 seconds
Episode Artwork

The human cost of Russia's invasion of Ukraine, Hostage deal negotiations gain momentum, black tea shortages in the U.K.

Tens of thousands of Ukrainian soldiers have died since Russia invaded two years ago. President Volodymyr Zelenskyy says his country can win - with aid from western allies. Also: U.S. officials say there has been progress on a possible hostage deal and temporary ceasefire in Gaza - but Israel says its demands must be met for any deal to go through. Plus: A slowdown of black tea imports in the U.K. is showing the sensitivity of global supply chains. 
1/1/123 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

Government tables online harms bill, Alberta wants to opt out of national pharmacare, see-through baseball uniforms

Aiming for a safer online experience. The federal government says its law will limit content that sexualizes children, incites violence or qualifies as hate speech. Also: Alberta plans to opt out of any national pharmacare program and wants to be compensated for it. Plus: Breathable. Lightweight. And see-through? Major League Baseball's new uniforms are revealing a little more than expected.
1/1/122 minutes, 47 seconds
Episode Artwork

An apology to B.C. Doukhobors - years in the making, Alberta’s moratorium on renewable energy projects is about to end, and unequal IVF access in Canada

B.C.’s premier apologizes to Doukhobors, decades after they were removed from their families. Also: As a moratorium on renewable energy projects comes to an end in Alberta, the industry worries about what comes next. Plus: Where you live in Canada can dramatically affect your ability to access IVF to have a baby.
1/1/126 minutes, 19 seconds
Episode Artwork

Mortgage approvals denied for flood zones, Texas on fire, many Mexicans will need visas to come to Canada

If you’re thinking of buying a house in a flood zone in Quebec, you might not be able to get a mortgage. Financial institutions are rethinking their lending policies thanks to climate change. Also: Wildfires spread out of control across northern Texas. Strong winds, unseasonably warm temperatures, and dry conditions are fueling the flames. Plus: CBC/Radio Canada has learned Ottawa will impose visa restrictions on many Mexican citizens to try to prevent migrants from making their way to Canada. 
1/1/126 minutes, 31 seconds
Episode Artwork

Former Canadian Prime Minister Brian Mulroney has died, chaos in Gaza turns deadly as people desperately seek food, another worry for March Break travel: measles.

Former Canadian Prime Minister Brian Mulroney has died. He left his mark on Canada and is remembered by friends and political foes. Also: Israeli troops fire towards Palestinians seeking food - Israel says the scene was a deadly stampede. In the chaos - At least 100 Palestinians are dead. Plus: Are your vaccinations up to date? Doctors are concerned about March Break travel amid a rise of measles cases in North America and Europe. 
1/1/128 minutes, 5 seconds
Episode Artwork

Protesters shut down event with the Prime Minister, online scammers are getting creative with their tactics, and a new take on a pantry staple.

There are concerns over safety protocols around Prime Minister Justin Trudeau - after protests led to the cancellation of an event with another G-7 leader. Also: Fake websites of real businesses are popping up. We'll tell you how to spot them when you're shopping online. Plus: Have you ever heard of cricket flour? One producer in Italy has created a new source of protein that has some people bugging out.
1/1/125 minutes, 4 seconds
Episode Artwork

Police need a warrant to get your IP address, the end of a first-time home buyer incentive, Mulroney’s efforts to protect the environment remembered.

The Supreme Court rules police need a warrant to access IP addresses. Law enforcement says it will make parts of their job, like tracking down online child exploitation, much harder. A plan to help reduce mortgage payments for first-time buyers comes to an end. Also: Brian Mulroney will be remembered for free trade, the GST and the fight against apartheid, but he’s also known as the green prime minister for his efforts to protect the environment by stopping acid rain and reducing CFCs. Plus: Thieves in Toronto are doubling up: stealing debit and credit machines, then using them to take much more.
1/1/121 minutes, 43 seconds
Episode Artwork

Gaza on the verge of famine, Ukraine reshuffles its military leadership, Two New Brunswick men clear their names after forty years.

The U.S. has begun air-dropping food and other aid into Gaza - as the United Nations warns a famine in the region is "almost inevitable". Also: The new commander in chief of Ukraine's armed forces makes personnel changes in the face of recent losses in its fight against Russia. Plus: Two men in Saint John, New Brunswick who were wrongfully convicted of murder have been acquitted - after a decades long fight to clear their names.
1/1/121 minutes, 14 seconds
Episode Artwork

Measles in Canada, UN report on Hamas sexual violence, a bad day for Apple could mean money in your pocket.

Public health officials worry as measles cases rise across Canada. Also: A UN report says there’s evidence Hamas committed rape, sexualized torture and other inhumane treatment of women as part of its October 7th attack. Plus: You could be financially compensated for iPhone battery problems.
1/1/126 minutes, 5 seconds
Episode Artwork

Indian day school survivors say a federal compensation deal is failing, B.C. accuses wealthy landlords of taking advantage of affordable housing deals, professional women’s basketball may be coming north.

Thousands of Indigenous people say they haven’t seen justice or proper compensation for harms caused at federal Indian day schools. And: B.C. sues more than a dozen people it says were too wealthy to buy in to an affordable housing project. Also: It’s not funny - Just For Laughs seeks creditor protection. Plus: Talks are on to expand the WNBA to Canada.
1/1/123 minutes, 51 seconds
Episode Artwork

Wednesday’s top stories, explained

Gangs in Haiti say the prime minister should step down or face civil war. And: Leaked documents show nearly half of Canada’s troops are not deployment ready. Also: An Alberta First Nation sues the province’s energy regulator for not doing its job. Plus: How much adrenaline is too much for patients in cardiac arrest?
1/1/125 minutes, 12 seconds
Episode Artwork

Thursday's top stories, explained

Police are calling it a “senseless act of violence”. Six people are dead in a mass killing in Ottawa. Also: U.S. President Joe Biden gives the annual State of the Union address - making his case to the nation ahead of November’s election. Plus: The warmest ocean temperatures ever recorded. Scientists are worried fragile coral reefs could be on the brink of another mass die-off.
1/1/124 minutes, 27 seconds
Episode Artwork

Friday's top stories, explained

Canada resumes sending money to the UN relief agency for Palestinians. The funding was suspended in January after allegations employees took part in the October 7th attacks on Israel. Also: A Christian sect, commonly called Two-by-Twos, is at the centre of sexual abuse investigations in Canada and the U.S. We speak to a Canadian woman who says she was a victim. Plus: New data reveals a large gap when it comes to gender equality in Canadian boardrooms.
1/1/125 minutes, 12 seconds
Episode Artwork

Saturday's top stories, explained

Community members of an Ottawa suburb held a vigil to remember the victims of a mass killing. Also: Some Nova Scotians say the numbers aren't adding up on their power bills. Plus: With the Oscars right around the corner, we'll tell you why the aftermath of winning that little gold man isn't all glitz and glamour.
1/1/126 minutes, 27 seconds
Episode Artwork

Sunday’s top stories, explained

As Ramadan begins, Palestinians in occupied east Jerusalem reflect on the war in Gaza. Also: It's been one decade since the end of Canada’s mission in Afghanistan. The federal government held a memorial ceremony in Ottawa to mark the anniversary. Plus: In Hollywood, the red carpet is rolled out for the 96th Academy awards. We'll tell you what to expect from this year's Oscars.
1/1/124 minutes, 23 seconds
Episode Artwork

Monday's top stories, explained

Representatives from Canada and the U.S. meet with Caribbean leaders to find a solution to the chaos in Haiti. The UN Secretary-General says Israel's threat to attack Rafah could shove Gaza into an "even deeper circle of hell." Four years after the World Health Organization declared COVID-19 a pandemic, how often should you be getting booster shots? 
1/1/124 minutes, 55 seconds
Episode Artwork

Tuesday's top stories, explained

Haiti’s prime minister says he will resign, once a successor is chosen. Now the challenge is to find one. Also: A ship carrying two hundred tons of desperately needed aid is on its way to Gaza, the first test in opening up a sea corridor. Plus: After years of fishing closures, the crucial herring population is rebounding off the B.C. coast.
1/1/125 minutes, 11 seconds
Episode Artwork

Wednesday's top stories, explained

U.S. House Representatives aren’t allowed to use TikTok on their government phones. Today they passed a bill that could ban it across the country. And: Premiers line up to oppose an increase to the federal carbon tax. Plus: The Canadian Armed Forces want you! And you! And you! They’re desperate to boost sagging recruitment and are making it much easier for people to join.
1/1/125 minutes, 13 seconds
Episode Artwork

Thursday's top stories, explained

Profit or patient protection? Pharmacists say they're facing pressure to bill the government for medication reviews at Shoppers Drug Mart. The company’s president denied it, but internal records suggest it’s happening. And: CBC News has exclusive access to projections showing how measles cases could climb in a worst case scenario outbreak. Plus: Canadian Zach Edey is on track to be named player of the year in U.S. college basketball. But in a system that pays millions to college kids for their athletic stardom, Edey is among the biggest losers.
1/1/125 minutes, 6 seconds
Episode Artwork

Friday's top stories, explained

Everyone knows the Russian president will win re-election in a landslide this weekend. Still, some brave citizens risked prison to protest the legitimacy of the race. Also: A patient in Alberta says he was left at a hotel by the agency that was supposed to get him continuing care. Plus: Independent movie houses say larger chains are benefitting from restrictions the smaller ones simply can’t meet. They want help in order to survive. 
1/1/124 minutes, 57 seconds
Episode Artwork

Saturday's top stories, explained

India's next election will begin in April - and polls suggest Prime Minister Narendra Modi has a strong chance of winning a third term. But it may be one of the most divisive elections India has ever seen. Also: One year after a fire in Old Montreal killed seven people - families of the victims are still looking for answers and accountability. Plus: A Canadian photographer documenting the climate crisis is being celebrated in London - but his work is getting mixed reaction from climate activists.
1/1/125 minutes, 44 seconds
Episode Artwork

Monday’s top stories, explained

A UN report warns of imminent famine in northern Gaza. Israel’s military raids the territory’s biggest medical facility, saying it has detained dozens and killed a senior Hamas leader. Also: Canada’s parliament votes on motion to recognize Palestinian statehood. Plus: It’s a common problem in the tech world, now it has come to farming: interoperability. What does it mean and what is Canada doing about it?
1/1/127 minutes, 52 seconds
Episode Artwork

Sunday's top stories, explained

Russian President Vladimir Putin has declared victory in the country's election - securing another six years in power. But within Russia and around the world, thousands of people staged resistance - with protests at polling stations and embassies. Also: Hundreds gather in Ottawa for the funeral of the six victims of a mass killing. Plus: The arts and cultural scene of Berlin is heavily funded by the German government. But fall-out over the war in Gaza is threatening its future.
1/1/127 minutes, 31 seconds
Episode Artwork

Tuesday's top stories, explained

Wildfire smoke has pushed Canada to the top of a very bad chart. Compared to the U.S., Canada’s cities were much more polluted last year. Also: Renters find new ways to compete in the toughest rental housing markets. Plus: Adrienne Arsenault rides along in a medical evacuation flight taking Gazans to safety in Doha.
1/1/126 minutes, 33 seconds
Episode Artwork

Wednesday's top stories, explained

A chaotic demonstration, and a budget delayed. Fish harvesters protest outside the legislature in St. John’s. And: As the chaos grows in Haiti, Haitians here say Canada should change how it intervenes. Plus: Picturesque Canmore, Alberta could soon have its population nearly doubled, but locals and ecologists say the area is a key habitat for grizzly bears and elk.
1/1/126 minutes, 59 seconds
Episode Artwork

Thursday's top stories, explained

A 62-year-old man in Boston is the first person to receive a new kidney from a genetically-modified pig. Thousands are waiting for organ transplants, and doctors hope it’s a step toward easing that backlog. Also: Measles vaccines could be hard to get, even if you try to pay out of pocket at a private clinic. The rise in cases this year means supply is being reserved for public immunization programs. Plus: Apple is accused of using illegal tactics to stifle competition.
1/1/126 minutes, 34 seconds
Episode Artwork

Princess of Wales undergoing cancer treatment, civil war in Sudan leads to humanitarian crisis, ghost guns in Canada

In a video message Catherine the Princess of Wales reveals she has cancer and is undergoing preventative chemotherapy. She is now the second senior royal to be recently diagnosed with cancer. King Charles announced his diagnosis last month. Also: The civil war in Sudan is now the world’s greatest displacement crisis according to the UN. Aid agencies say international support is woefully inadequate for the millions beginning to starve to death. Plus: A new gun problem in Canada. Untraceable ghost guns created by 3-D printers.
1/1/127 minutes, 49 seconds
Episode Artwork

Saturday's top stories, explained

Russian President Vladimir Putin is vowing revenge against those who planned and carried out the attack on a concert in Moscow that killed more than 130 people. Also: Canada bids farewell to former Prime Minister Brian Mulroney at his state funeral in Montreal. Plus: Ahead of this weekend's Juno awards - artists and filmmakers make the case for why music videos still matter. 
1/1/123 minutes, 58 seconds
Episode Artwork

Sunday's top stories, explained

Russia holds a national day of mourning for the victims of Friday's attack at a Moscow concert hall. While ISIS has claimed responsibility - the Kremlin is placing the blame on Ukraine. Also: Organizations trying to get aid into Gaza face more hurdles - as the federal government is still struggling to get family members of Canadians out of the territory. Plus: Foreign correspondents in Rome are the new tenants of a 16th-century palace - which was once the political headquarters of one of Italy's most infamous leaders.
1/1/123 minutes, 20 seconds
Episode Artwork

Canada tries to help Canadians stuck in Haiti, UN Security Council calls for a ceasefire and release of hostages in Gaza, Trump goes to court

As security conditions deteriorate in Haiti, the Canadian government has begun to evacuate Canadians who want to get out. Armed gangs control many parts of the country, including the airport. Also: the UN Security Council has for the first time passed a motion calling for an immediate ceasefire in Gaza and the release of hostages. Plus: Some wins and some losses for Donald Trump in court today. His criminal trial will go ahead in April, but the former President gets a reprieve on how much and when he has to pay.
1/1/125 minutes, 49 seconds
Episode Artwork

Baltimore bridge collapse, Chinese government cyber attacks, how climate change is behind rising chocolate prices.

It’s a nightmare scenario - you‘re on a bridge and it collapses. That’s what happened in Baltimore overnight. A container ship sent out a distress call before slamming into a bridge at a critical American port. Officials are searching for people that were thrown into the water and answers as to what happened. Also: China reacts to new sanctions and charges that it is involved in cyber-espionage. Plus: Blame climate change for the rising cost of chocolate. The key ingredient in chocolate is now more valuable than copper. 
1/1/123 minutes, 28 seconds
Episode Artwork

Renters Bill of Rights, urban wildlife, early pollen season

Renters were front and centre of a government announcement today, as the Liberals try to court young people. With a federal budget coming, the government is trying to convince Canadians there will be something in it for them. Also: The kinds of animals we share our cities with could change due to climate change. A new Canadian study says pests like ticks and mosquitoes could be more prevalent, while critters like the blue jay may become less common. Plus: A warm winter in many parts of Canada means an early pollen release and earlier and longer allergy season Some experts warn that could become the norm.
1/1/124 minutes, 55 seconds
Episode Artwork

Social media lawsuit, carbon tax politics, arts festival funding

School boards take aim at four big social media platforms - launching a multibillion dollar lawsuit claiming they need to mitigate the costs of the mental health impacts. Also: Premiers across the country are raging over the April 1 increase to the carbon tax. The Prime Minister says they aren’t giving Canadians the whole story. Plus: Several arts festivals across Canada have been forced to scale back, or shut down because of inflation, the after-effects of the pandemic and a lack of funding.
1/1/127 minutes, 35 seconds
Episode Artwork

Climate change and house mortgages, zero plastic pollution, Savannah Bananas storm baseball world

A major mortgage lender in Canada creates new worries by saying it won’t grant new mortgages for houses near water and at risk of flooding. Also, sea otters are the heroes of an effort to save a coastal marsh from sea rise. Plus, one of Canada’s top baseball pitchers landed a job with a ball team that has him wear hockey gear to the mound. 
1/1/122 minutes, 15 seconds
Episode Artwork

Gaza facing famine, gang violence in Haiti, Canadians at March Madness

As mediated ceasefire talks are set to resume - the push to get aid into Gaza grows as the people there face starvation. Also: A U.N. mission is working to restore order in Haiti, where gang violence has overtaken the capital. Plus: We'll tell you about the Canadian basketball players making their mark at the NCAA March Madness tournament.
1/1/125 minutes, 36 seconds
Episode Artwork

Carbon tax increase, Pope Francis' Easter mass, socializing for lonely seniors

As an increase on the federal carbon tax goes into effect on April 1st - some Premiers across the country say many Canadians can't afford it. Also: Pope Francis presides over Easter mass in Rome - amid growing concerns over his health. Plus: A non-profit group in Quebec is hosting social events for seniors to help them avoid isolation.
1/1/124 minutes, 57 seconds
Episode Artwork

School food program, carbon tax increase, Havana syndrome

One billion dollars for a national school food program. After promising it for years, the federal government committed the money today. But, will it make a difference? Also: protesting the carbon tax, as a new charge comes into effect today. Despite the rebates to cover the cost, there is anger from coast to coast. Plus: An investigation into the origins of the so-called Havana syndrome targeting American and Canadian diplomats points the finger at a Russian intelligence unit.
1/1/126 minutes, 46 seconds
Episode Artwork

Israel fires missiles at aid convoy killing a Canadian and six others, billions for housing help, sanctuary cities

World leaders express outrage over Israel’s drone strike on an aid convoy that killed seven workers, including a Canadian. The convoy had clearance from the Israeli army to travel along the route. Israel calls the deaths unintentional, but a chill has descended on the aid community trying to provide humanitarian assistance in a desperate situation. Also: Another announcement from the federal government leading up to this month’s budget. This time… $6 billion for housing. Plus: The comedy world is mourning Joe Flaherty - a founding member of SCTV. He left his mark on the Canadian comedy scene.
1/1/127 minutes, 10 seconds
Episode Artwork

Foreign election interference testimony, Canadian aid worker remembered, musicians want protection from A

At the foreign interference inquiry, politicians including former Conservative party leader Erin O’Toole say they were targeted by the Chinese government. Also: The Canadian aid worker killed in Gaza was a new father and an Afghan war veteran. Plus: Some of the biggest names in music have signed an open letter calling for more protections against the predatory use of artificial intelligence.
1/1/127 minutes, 8 seconds
Episode Artwork

White House increases pressure on Israel, NATO is 75 years old, electric vehicle speed bump

The United States is demanding “concrete and tangible steps” from Israel to protect civilians in Gaza. And: Canada’s influence in the NATO military alliance may be waning. Plus: Sales are down, and now Ford is delaying the start of EV production at its plant in Oakville by two years.
1/1/125 minutes, 9 seconds
Episode Artwork

Aid worker aftermath, threats from Tehran, the young and the jobless

Israel takes action against military officers for Monday's attack that killed seven aid workers. Humanitarian aid to Gaza increases after pressure from the United States. Also: Anger in the streets of Iran, as funerals are held for military leaders assassinated in an apparent Israeli airstrike. The strike could prompt a military response from Tehran. Plus: A look into why the youth unemployment rate is double the national average.
1/1/127 minutes, 29 seconds
Episode Artwork

Renewed ceasefire talks, attacks in Kharkiv, a Paralympic hopeful

After the body of an Israeli hostage was found in southern Gaza - pressure is growing on all sides to broker a ceasefire. Also: Ukrainian officials say the city of Kharkiv is the likely target of a new Russian offensive. Canada and other NATO members are stepping up aid for Ukraine - despite delays in the U.S. Plus: Six years after the deadly Humboldt Broncos bus crash, one of the surviving members has qualified for this summer's Paralympics.
1/1/124 minutes, 25 seconds
Episode Artwork

Six months since October 7th, Dental care plan woes, Menus of the World

It's been six months since Hamas militants attacked Israel on October 7th. After months of fighting and thousands dead, peace in the region still seems a long way off. Also: The federal government's dental care plan will soon provide coverage for some seniors without private insurance - but there are still many dentists who haven't signed up to take part in the program. Plus: An exhibit in Rome is giving people a taste of history - displaying a range of food menus from around the world.
1/1/126 minutes, 51 seconds
Episode Artwork

Eclipse aftermath, Canada’s defense plan, Boeing scrutiny

Millions looked skyward today at one of the biggest events on the celestial calendar.For the lucky ones, the solar eclipse meant darkness in the mid-afternoon and the sight of the sun disappearing behind the moon’s shadow. Also: Canada lays out plans to modernize Canada’s military at a cost of billions of dollars, but fails to meet a NATO commitment of 2% of GDP. Plus: Boeing is under pressure after a piece of another passenger plane fell off during flight.
1/1/128 minutes, 24 seconds
Episode Artwork

Climate change court decision, parents of school shooter sentenced, false paternity tests

A landmark ruling by a top European court says Switzerland violated the rights of more than 2,000 senior women by not doing enough to protect them from climate change. The judgment could affect other climate cases going through the courts. Also: The parents of a Michigan high school shooter have been sentenced to 10 to 15 years in prison. Plus: A Toronto lab is under scrutiny for providing incorrect paternity test results.
1/1/126 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

No cut to interest rate, wildfire season planning, Boeing whistleblower

Is interest rate relief in sight? For the first time in two years, the Bank of Canada is talking about lowering interest rates. Also: Canada’s wildfire season will start sooner this year and last longer. Planning is underway to prepare for a hot dry summer. Plus: Another Boeing whistleblower steps forward with allegations about the Dreamliner and 777 planes. He says they were improperly manufactured and could break apart, allegations strenuously denied by Boeing.
1/1/126 minutes, 31 seconds
Episode Artwork

Longer mortgages, OJ Simpson dead, Iran tensions, stuck orca whale

Ottawa is promising measures to tackle the housing crisis. But the policies may not get to the heart of the problem. Also: Tension between Israel and Iran has diplomats scrambling to de-escalate a conflict that risks throwing the region into chaos. Plus: A star athlete in the 70s, a celebrity in the 80s, and an accused murder in the 90s, OJ Simpson has died. And: Rescuers in BC are trying to come up with a plan to save an orphaned orca whale stuck in an inlet.
1/1/126 minutes, 41 seconds
Episode Artwork

Operation orca rescue, Mideast tensions, Haiti violence

A failed attempt in B.C. to rescue an orphaned orca from a lagoon where it’s been trapped for weeks. Also: Warnings of an imminent attack on Israel from Iran are stoking tensions in the Middle East. Travel advisories are being issued as militaries are placed on high alert. Plus: A study finds no evidence COVID vaccines cause sudden cardiac death or other fatal heart problems in young people.
1/1/127 minutes, 7 seconds
Episode Artwork

Iran attacks Israel, Mass stabbing in Australia, teenage fact checkers

Iran has begun an extensive drone attack on Israel - as retaliation over an air strike that killed top Iranian commanders. Also: Chaos and fear in an Australian shopping centre - as six people are killed in a mass stabbing attack. Plus: A group of Canadian teens has been recruited as online fact checkers to help Tik Tok users separate truth from falsehoods.
1/1/125 minutes, 55 seconds
Episode Artwork

Israel's next steps, Ambitious budget goals, Balancing Olympic goals and motherhood

Israel is weighing its options on how to respond to a drone and missile attack from Iran - as other world leaders work to figure out how to prevent further escalation. Also: Tuesday's federal budget is expected to include billions of dollars to tackle the housing crisis. But how will Ottawa pay for its ambitious goals? Plus: We talk to one Olympic hopeful in Lethbridge, Alberta - who is striking a balance between athletics and motherhood.
1/1/127 minutes, 18 seconds
Episode Artwork

Iran attack fallout, Trump trial begins, coral bleaching

Israel’s war cabinet meets to respond to Iran’s missile and drone attack. World leaders urge restraint. And: Jury selection at Donald Trump’s long-awaited hush money trial in New York. Many jurors were quickly dismissed after they said they could not be fair or impartial. Plus: Oceans around the world are experiencing a mass coral bleaching event. The water is too hot, and the coral is turning white, or even dying.
1/1/126 minutes, 26 seconds
Episode Artwork

Federal budget day, smoking ban, Olympic countdown

Ottawa unveils a budget aimed at millennials and gen Z. Amid the promises… a plan to recoup the costs with economic growth and taxes on the wealthy. Plus: The UK is one step closer to passing a lifetime smoking ban for those aged 15 and younger. The UK could become the first country to make cigarette sales illegal for an entire generation. Also: The Olympic countdown has begun. 100 days until the Paris games begin. Canadian athletes are showing off their stylish new kits and getting excited for the competition - despite security concerns in Paris.
1/1/126 minutes, 57 seconds
Episode Artwork

Gold heist, Dubai flooding, upselling medical services

Police make arrests connected to a dramatic gold heist at Toronto’s Pearson International Airport last year. The gold is still missing, and police are still searching for suspects. And you might be surprised to hear who has been arrested so far. Also: A rain bomb hits Dubai and the surrounding desert kingdoms. Two years of rain in a couple of days has turned roads into rivers and airport runways into lakes. Plus: Private eye clinics are charging for surgeries that are already covered by provincial health plans. Victims say it’s destroyed their faith in the doctors they trusted.
1/1/127 minutes, 14 seconds
Episode Artwork

Ukraine aid bill approved, Security for the UEFA tournament, Chess superstars competing in Toronto

The U.S. House of Representatives approves billions in foreign aid for Ukraine, Israel and Taiwan - ending a months long political dead-lock. Also: Millions of soccer fans will be heading to Germany this summer for the 2024 European Football Championship. But the huge numbers are causing the country to beef up its security. Plus: A major chess tournament is happening in Toronto. We'll tell you how the centuries old game is gaining popularity among young people.
1/1/122 minutes, 16 seconds
Episode Artwork

Umar Zameer found not guilty, Trump trial opening arguments, Canadian art in Venice

A Toronto jury acquits Umar Zameer of first-degree murder charges - in the death of a police officer. Also: The historic hush money trial of Donald Trump is set to begin on Monday. We'll give you a preview of the opening arguments. Plus: The work of an artist from Hamilton, Ontario is on display at the Venice Art Biennale - illuminating history with brightly coloured beads.
1/1/125 minutes, 50 seconds
Episode Artwork

Trump trial, campus protests, Sudan civil war

The first witness in Donald Trump’s trial took the stand. The former president is facing 34 charges of falsifying business records to pay hush money to adult entertainment star Stormy Daniels. Plus: Columbia University cancels in-person classes and police arrest more than 100 students, amid campus protests over the war in Gaza. Also: More than 18 million in Sudan face starvation. Millions have been forced from their homes in the year-long civil war. But international attention and aid are focused elsewhere.
1/1/127 minutes, 24 seconds
Episode Artwork

Former Hamas hostage speaks out, plastics conference, Mexican timeshare scam

It’s been 200 days since October 7th – the day Hamas militants charged into Israel, murdering and abducting hundreds. Hamas is still holding more than 100 hostages. Aviva Siegel was a hostage for 51 days. She talks about her ordeal, fears for her husband and the sexual violence experienced by female captives. And: An international meeting begins in Ottawa with one goal: a global treaty to reduce plastic waste. Plus: An Alberta couple faces financial ruin after being scammed out of hundreds of thousands of dollars. Police say the elaborate fraud is the latest venture for a Mexican drug cartel infamous for its brutality and bloodshed – now targeting Canadian seniors and their retirement vacation homes.
1/1/126 minutes, 40 seconds
Episode Artwork

Stolen cars, TikTok ban, runaway horses

Car thieves are getting creative with how they offload stolen vehicles. Many are still exported out of the country, but police say criminal syndicates are increasingly selling them here in Canada – often to unsuspecting buyers. Plus: With Joe Biden’s signature on a new bill, the clock is ticking on TikTok’s continued operation in the U.S. Also: Morning rush hour in central London turned into a chaotic scene with five escaped military horses running frantically through the streets.
1/1/126 minutes, 13 seconds
Episode Artwork

Black market meat in Canada, Honda deal, #MeToo rape conviction overturned

RCMP in Alberta are investigating the illegal slaughter of sheep and goats. That meat could be on the black market – putting uninspected products in the food supply. Also: A major shot in the arm for the auto industry in Ontario. Honda has a $15 billion plan to build an electric vehicle supply chain. Plus: It was a case that sparked a movement. Now, Harvey Weinstein’s 2020 rape conviction in New York has been overturned. The court says he didn’t get a fair trial.
1/1/123 minutes, 5 seconds
Episode Artwork

Ontario cop supporting protesters, Alberta tells cities it’s in charge, B.C. whale no longer trapped

Ontario Provincial Police are reviewing the conduct of an officer who expressed solidarity with an anti-Trudeau protester. Also: Backlash to Alberta’s bill giving the province more powers over cities and towns. Plus: The baby orca trapped in a lagoon on Vancouver Island is finally free. The next step: get her to the open ocean to join her family pod.
1/1/125 minutes, 9 seconds
Episode Artwork

Ontario's looming school cellphone ban, Coroner's inquest in Whitehorse, rebuilding the Notre-Dame cathedral

The Ontario government plans to introduce tough new limits on the use of cellphones in schools - in an effort to bring student's focus back to the classroom. Also: A coroner's inquest in Whitehorse hears how the deaths of four Indigenous women at an emergency shelter could have been prevented. Plus: The restoration of the Notre-Dame cathedral in Paris is almost complete. We'll tell you how people from around the world are fixing it up - using some ancient techniques.
1/1/126 minutes, 24 seconds
Episode Artwork

Pro-Palestinian protests at Quebec Universities, Tax crunch on family doctors, Armageddon on screen

Students at multiple campuses in Quebec have set up encampments to protest the war in Gaza - joining the many on U.S. university campuses calling on their schools to cut financial ties with Israel. Also: Family doctors in this country say tax changes have them feeling the financial crunch - making them unable to fund their practices at a time when it's already hard for patients to find care. Plus: Film and TV content has become increasingly apocalyptic. We'll tell you why armageddon is now all the rage.
1/1/124 minutes, 33 seconds
Episode Artwork

McGill campus protest, hackers targeting politicians, health benefits over 65

Pro-Palestinian protesters are camped out at Montreal's McGill University for a third day in a row. McGill officials tell them to leave after numbers grow overnight. Plus: Two MPs are calling out the government after being targeted by Chinese hackers. They didn’t learn about being targeted from the government but rather the FBI. Also: More and more Canadians are working past the age of 65.. Many working seniors don’t realize that their employee health benefits could significantly decrease once they hit that age, Including losing short and long term disability insurance.
1/1/127 minutes, 27 seconds
Episode Artwork

Parliamentary chaos, campus protests, H5N1 in cows

An extraordinary day on Parliament Hill, for all the wrong reasons. MPs catcalled and shouted insults. Two were ordered out of the House – including opposition leader Pierre Poilievre. Plus: Pro-palestinian encampments at universities in Montreal and Vancouver show no signs of quieting. McGill asks for police help and a pair of students file for an injunction against the protestors. Also: As the United States struggles to contain a bird flu outbreak in dairy cows, scientists in Canada urge officials to get ahead of the virus now.
1/1/124 minutes, 34 seconds
Episode Artwork

Campus violence, Canadian dental care plan, Indian election tensions

Violent clashes in Los Angeles and a massive show of force by police in New York City, as a wave of pro-Palestinian demonstrations shows no sign of abating on university campuses in the U.S. and Canada. Plus: The Canadian Dental Care Plan kicks in today for seniors over 70. We break down what you need to know about the new program. Also: Heightened tensions between Hindus and Muslims as India votes in a month-long election. Prime minister Narendra Modi has been accused of stoking sectarian anger using anti-Muslim language.
1/1/127 minutes, 32 seconds
Episode Artwork

Arrests in the murder of Hardeep Singh Nijjar, foreign interference in elections, ghost gear

RCMP have arrested members of an alleged hit squad for the murder of Sikh separatist Hardeep Singh Nijjar. Police say the accused are members of an Indian gang and could be connected to three other murders in Canada. Last fall, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau accused the Indian government of ordering Nijjar’s killing. Also: A public inquiry report says there was foreign interference in the last two federal elections, though not enough to affect who won. But the report warns: things are going to get worse. Plus: Lost and abandoned fishing gear is a huge environmental problem. Groups doing the cleanups say they will have to stop unless they get more money from Ottawa.
1/1/126 minutes, 41 seconds
Episode Artwork

Campus crackdown, emissions report, IOC refugee team member pays it forward in Canada

Confrontations on university campuses in the U.S. spark debates about the limits of reasonable protest. The president speaks out after crackdowns at several schools.Also: It’s a good news/bad news environment report. Canadian greenhouse gas emissions rose less than expected in 2022, but more work needs to be done. Plus: A former member of the International Olympic Committee's refugee team is trying to pay forward the kindness he received in Canada, by helping young athletes in Kitchener achieve their dreams.
1/1/126 minutes, 12 seconds
Episode Artwork

Campus protests, Gender policy court battle, bringing foreign grocers to Canada

Pro-Palestinian protests on university campuses in Canada and the U.S. show no signs of letting up. Also, one school district in Moncton, New Brunswick is challenging the provincial government to court over its gender identity policy. Plus: As Canadians struggle with the high cost of food - the government is looking at bringing in more international grocery stores to create competition, and hopefully lower food costs. 
1/1/128 minutes, 17 seconds
Episode Artwork

U.S. campus clashes, Canadian Sikhs living in fear, Stunt performers getting their due

More U.S. campuses saw clashes between pro-Palestinian protesters, police, and counter protesters - as some graduation ceremonies dealt with disruptions. Also: Sikh leaders in Canada say they have serious concerns about India's potential for carrying out violence in this country. Plus: Stunt performers often put their lives on the line for our entertainment. We'll tell you how they are fighting for more recognition in Hollywood.
1/1/127 minutes, 41 seconds
Episode Artwork

Ceasefire hopes, H5N1 and Canada, online fundraising for natural disasters

A ceasefire between Israel and Hamas could be one step closer. Hamas political leaders say they accept a proposal from Egyptian and Qatari mediators. Israeli and American officials say they are examining the terms of the agreement. But it hasn’t stopped the fighting as Israel attacks targets in Rafah after telling Palestinians to evacuate. Also: Canada is stepping up import requirements for US cattle in the wake of the H5N1 outbreak that’s affecting American dairy herds. The WHO weighs in on the potential global implications of the outbreak. Plus: Canadians are turning to online fundraising to help rebuild after natural disasters. GoFundMe says over the last five years nearly ten thousand campaigns raised more than $24 million for victims of extreme weather.
1/1/126 minutes, 24 seconds
Episode Artwork

Stormy Daniels testifies, shooting at Drake’s Toronto home, still no ceasefire

Adult film star Stormy Daniels tells Donald Trump’s hush money trial details of her sexual relationship with the former U.S. president, and the payments she received for her silence. And: Police investigate after someone shoots a security guard working at Drake's mansion. The singer is in a high-profile feud with fellow rap superstar Kendrick Lamar. Plus: Israeli forces push farther into the southern Gaza city of Rafah, and close the territory’s key border crossing with Egypt. The United Nations condemns the move and warns it could severely restrict aid access for civilians. In Cairo ceasefire negotiations continue.
1/1/126 minutes, 27 seconds
Episode Artwork

Weapons shipment halted, work from home, Western hockey rivalry

The United States halted a weapons shipment to Israel as a result of concerns over ground operations in Rafah. The halt is temporary but is the first major shift in American support for Israel’s offensive in Gaza. The decision comes as the Biden administration misses a self-imposed deadline for a report on whether Israel is violating international humanitarian law. And: Unions representing federal workers are promising a summer of discontent. The unions are angry the government wants employees to return to the office at least three days a week. Plus: Canucks and Oilers fan allegiances put to the test. For the first time in more than 30 years, Western rivals face off tonight in game one of the second round of the NHL playoffs.
1/1/125 minutes, 50 seconds
Episode Artwork

Netanyahu defiance, Eurovision protests, Stormy cross-examination

Israel’s government is defiant in response to U.S. threats to freeze some arms shipments. The Biden administration is pressuring Israel to avoid a full invasion of Rafah, as ceasefire talks seem stalled. And: Thousands of protesters take to the streets in Sweden for the start of the Eurovision song contest. The event is known for dramatic eye-catching performances. This year, the Israel-Hamas war is at the forefront, with protesters saying Israel should have been barred from participating. Plus: Donald Trump’s lawyers cross-examine adult film star Stormy Daniels during her second day on the stand. They question her story about an alleged affair and say the salacious details have nothing to do with the charges against the former president.
1/1/125 minutes, 47 seconds
Episode Artwork

Women’s professional basketball in Canada, solar storm, post-natal retreats

A massive solar storm is washing over the Earth – the biggest in twenty years. It could mess with navigation systems and the power grid. But solar flares from the sun could also mean views of the northern lights in places that normally can’t see them. And: CBC News has learned the WNBA is coming to Toronto. It is the league’s first expansion into Canada. Although a team won’t hit the court until 2026, fans and players are thrilled. Plus: Perhaps looking for the perfect Mother’s Day gift for a new mom? Well, a retreat has opened in Canada providing respite and care for parents and their newborn babies. The concept has taken off in other countries. But the cost is high and likely won’t be affordable for moms who may need it the most.
1/1/126 minutes, 38 seconds
Episode Artwork

Campus protest fact check, Western Canada wildfires, Eurovision controversy

Ever since student protesters began putting up encampments on their campuses, there have been multiple theories about those involved who is supporting them. We take a look at those claims. Also: Wildfire season is ramping up in Western Canada, forcing thousands to evacuate their homes and leaving many others without access to emergency services. Plus: The Eurovision song contest has long claimed to be an apolitical event - but protests over its inclusion of Israel are challenging that idea.
1/1/125 minutes, 23 seconds
Episode Artwork

Smuggling family members out of Gaza, RFK Jr's White House bid, 'The Sympathizer'

After failed attempts by the federal government to get people out of Gaza, some Palestinian-Canadians resorted to paying smugglers thousands to get their loved ones to safety. Now that avenue has been cut off. Also: The upcoming U.S. presidential election will showcase the rematch between Joe Biden and Donald Trump. But Robert F. Kennedy Jr.'s campaign has gained much attention, and could shake up the race. Plus: We'll tell you about the Canadian filmmaker who is bringing a Pulitzer Prize winning spy novel to life.
1/1/126 minutes, 54 seconds
Episode Artwork

Wildfires force evacuations, Cohen testifies, cancer rates

Wildfires across Western Canada are forcing thousands of people to evacuate their homes. An out-of-control wildfire is coming dangerously close to engulfing the B.C. community of Fort Nelson. And: The star witness for the prosecution in the Trump hush money trial took the stand today. Michael Cohen told jurors that Trump had him stifle stories about sex that could’ve threatened his 2016 presidential campaign. Plus: Canadian cancer projections show the death rate is dropping slightly. That’s the good news. But cases and deaths are expected to rise due to an aging and growing population.
1/1/126 minutes, 47 seconds
Episode Artwork

Alice Munro dies, race to dominate AI, space junk

Celebrated Canadian author Alice Munro has died at 92. She was widely considered one of the world’s greatest short story writers. Her intricate tales, set in small-town southwestern Ontario, earned her a Nobel Prize in literature. And: The tech giants racing to dominate artificial intelligence are taking big steps toward making AI more human-like. But experts warn companies aren't solving the problem of how to stop generative AI from generating the wrong information. Plus: One Saskatchewan farmer found more than just crops in his field. He found space junk. And his discovery is raising questions about who owns the technology once it falls to earth.
1/1/127 minutes, 2 seconds
Episode Artwork

Fire grows near Fort McMurray, housing market limbo, the biggest threat to bees

The people who lived through the 2016 fire in Fort McMurray watch as another one creeps closer. But fire officials say things are different this time. And: The housing market is stuck in a kind of limbo. Prices are down and listings are up. But sales – are also down. Plus: New research says climate change is the greatest threat to bees and other pollinators, which in turn threatens global food security.
1/1/127 minutes, 24 seconds
Episode Artwork

Reanimated heart, Ontario ‘Crypto King’ charged, Fort McMurray evacuations

In a Canadian first, a dead man’s heart is reanimated for transplant. But the transplant itself had to happen in the U.S. because Canada still doesn’t have the technology.And: Police are sharing new details about their investigation into self-proclaimed “Crypto King” Aiden Pleterski. He is accused of running a Ponzi scheme worth more than $40-million dollars. Plus: There is optimism in Fort McMurray as the wildfire threatening the community did not advance today. Still, residents can expect to be out of their homes until at least next week.
1/1/126 minutes, 31 seconds
Episode Artwork

Bonus: Understood Season 3: Modi's India

In the latest season of Understood, Mumbai-based journalist Salimah Shivji examines how Modi went from being barred from the US, to becoming one of the most powerful men in the world. And asks the pressing question: what’s at stake if he wins again? Season 3: Modi's India. About Understood: Know more, now. From the fall of Sam Bankman-Fried, to the rise of Pornhub, Understood is an anthology podcast that takes you out of the daily news cycle and inside the events, people, and cultural moments you want to know more about. Over a handful of episodes, each season unfolds as a story, hosted by a well-connected reporter, and rooted in journalism you can trust. Driven by insight and fueled by curiosity…The stories of our time: Understood. More episodes of Understood are available at: https://link.chtbl.com/hiYSz1gi
1/1/134 minutes, 35 seconds
Episode Artwork

Measles death, TikTok security risk, top-ranked golfer arrested

A young child in Ontario has died due to measles. It is the first death from the virus in the province since tracking began in 1989. There are new calls for people to get themselves and their children vaccinated. And: The head of Canada’s intelligence agency issues a strong warning about the dangers of TikTok. He says it’s very clear from the design of the app that our data is available to China’s government. Plus: The world's number-one-ranked golfer Scottie Scheffler was arrested early this morning on way to a PGA championship in Louisville Kentucky.
1/1/126 minutes, 41 seconds
Episode Artwork

Relief in Fort McMurray, Ukraine bolsters its ranks, Bellevue House reopens

There's good news for residents of Fort McMurray, Alberta - an evacuation order for the city has been lifted - allowing thousands of wildfire evacuees to begin returning home. Also: Ukraine introduces new laws to conscript more soldiers - as Russia gains more ground on the battlefield. Plus: The legacy of Sir John A. MacDonald has been an intense subject of debate in recent years. Now, the site of his former home has reopened, offering a new experience to visitors - and highlighting indigenous voices.
1/1/125 minutes, 50 seconds
Episode Artwork

The search for Iran's President, Haiti's hunger crisis, Mona Lisa's background

Rescue teams are searching for Iranian President Ibrahim Raisi - after a helicopter transporting him crashed in a mountainous area. Also: CBC News is on the ground in Haiti - where the World Food Program is trying to bring food and aid to millions of people displaced by gang violence. Plus: For centuries, the Mona Lisa has been a bottomless source of mysteries for art lovers. Now, one scholar thinks she's solved one of the painting's many puzzles.
1/1/127 minutes, 29 seconds
Episode Artwork

Staff picks: Private eye surgery upselling, travelling the TMX pipeline, pet custody

Provincial healthcare plans cover several important eye operations - even at private clinics. But some seniors say they were talked into expensive treatments they can’t afford. And: The letters TMX spelled trouble when a big oil pipeline from Alberta to the B.C. coast was proposed years ago. Now, after protests, delays, and more than 30 billion taxpayer dollars, the Trans Mountain Pipeline expansion is up and running. We travel the pipeline talking to proponents and opponents about their reactions. Plus: Mr. Whiskers and Rover: it’s official, you are part of the family. A court in B.C. says pets are not just property, and have to be given special consideration when their humans decide to break up.
1/1/123 minutes, 21 seconds
Episode Artwork

Air turbulence, inflation numbers, missing icebergs

Sudden and severe turbulence has left one person dead and dozens injured on a Singapore Airlines flight. Experts say the rare event may become more commonplace because of climate change. And: April’s inflation rate was the lowest since 2021. But prices are still up - making life difficult for many Canadians. The good news is the cooling economy could lay the groundwork for the Bank of Canada to cut interest rates. Plus: Normally May is usually the beginning of iceberg season in Newfoundland and Labrador, bringing with it tourists and a boom to local businesses. But this year is off to a poor start. There simply aren’t any icebergs near the province’s coast - leaving many disappointed.
1/1/126 minutes, 20 seconds
Episode Artwork

Stolen vehicles found, food insecurity, Quebec sovereignty

Interpol says more than 200 stolen Canadian vehicles have been found each week across the globe since February. Also: Food Banks Canada says one in ten people in this country live in poverty. And a quarter of all Canadians are experiencing food insecurity. Critics claim governments aren't doing enough to help. Plus: Could another Quebec referendum be around the corner? The Parti Québécois is leaning into a drive for sovereignty with a new ad campaign.
1/1/125 minutes, 39 seconds
Episode Artwork

Grassy Narrows mercury poisoning, Live Nation accused of acting like a monopoly, a grim hurricane forecast

Grassy Narrows First Nation has suffered from mercury contamination since the 1960s. A new report says more pollution is forming a new toxin – making the problem exponentially worse. And: The U.S. Justice Department is suing the owner of Ticketmaster, saying Live Nation threatens competition and operates like an illegal monopoly. Plus: This year’s hurricane season could be a bad one. Officials predict there will be more storms that will intensify quickly and pack a powerful punch.
1/1/126 minutes, 40 seconds
Episode Artwork

ICJ tells Israel to halt Rafah offensive, alcohol in Ontario corner stores, RCMP and ribbon skirts

The International Court of Justice orders Israel to halt its offensive in Rafah. Israel says it has no plans to comply, and will continue its military operation. And: Two years in, and Canada’s childcare program is growing like a toddler. But that growth comes at a cost, and some childcare providers say it’s too high. Plus: Appropriate or appropriation? There’s mixed reaction to an RCMP decision to include Indigenous ribbon skirts in its optional ceremonial uniform.
1/1/126 minutes, 13 seconds
Episode Artwork

Campus protesters make a deal, Clean water shortage, the surge in women's sports

Pro-Palestinian student protesters at McMaster University have made a deal with the school - and have brought down their encampment. But across the country - demonstrators on other campuses say they won't leave until their demands are met. Also, one community in northern Quebec struggles with a lack of clean water for much of the year - and the one river they can get it from is drying up faster than usual. Plus: Women's sports have seen a surge in popularity in recent years. We take a look at what's behind it.
1/1/127 minutes, 41 seconds
Episode Artwork

Deadline looms for U of T encampment, Quebec vs. social media, Canadian artist in Paris

The clock is ticking for pro-Palestinian protesters camped out at the University of Toronto, who have been given until Monday morning to clear out - or face consequences. Also: Quebec Premier Francois Legault calls social media companies "virtual pushers" - and says he wants to stop kids from getting hooked, as the province considers putting in a social media ban for anyone under 16. Plus: Years after her death, the work of a Haitian-Canadian artist is getting a second life on display in Paris.
1/1/126 minutes, 50 seconds
Episode Artwork

Dozens dead in Rafah, anti-semitism in Canada, Papua New Guinea mudslide

An Israeli airstrike kills at least 45 people and injures hundreds in Rafah. Israel’s Prime Minister calls it “a tragic mistake”. Other world leaders are more blunt - including French President Emmanuel Macron, who says there is no safe place for civilians in Rafah.And: Anti-semitism was on the agenda at a Parliamentary committee – just days after shots were fired at a Jewish girls’ school in Toronto. Plus: Two thousand people have died in a landslide in Papua New Guinea. Nearly 200 homes were destroyed. The remote location, damage to the road and tribal fighting are all slowing rescue efforts.
1/1/126 minutes, 41 seconds
Episode Artwork

Trump closing arguments, wine mildew, tick uptick

After six weeks and more than 20 witnesses, closing arguments began today in Donald Trump’s hush money trial. And: For nearly 200 years, mildew has been a problem for winemakers. Now, there is a made-in-Canada non-toxic solution which could save grape growers money. Plus: Be careful when you go for that walk in the woods. Lyme disease is on the rise as ticks spread into more areas in Canada.
1/1/126 minutes, 20 seconds
Episode Artwork

Trump trial deliberations, peanut allergy study, MLB includes Negro League statistics

It is now up to the jury. Deliberations have begun in Donald Trump’s hush money trial. The jury’s decision could have a big impact on Trump’s push to retake the White House.And: Exposing children to peanuts early in life can significantly reduce their chances of developing an allergy later on. The new study is opening up discussions about how and when kids should be exposed to peanuts. Plus: What player is the greatest of all time? It’s a much discussed topic from basketball to baseball - and it’s not often there’s a dramatic shake up in the leaderboards. But that’s exactly what’s happened as Major League Baseball formally incorporates statistics from seven Negro Leagues that played between 1920 until 1948. For many, the inclusion of those Black baseball stars is long overdue.
1/1/127 minutes, 22 seconds
Episode Artwork

Trump guilty, Breast cancer screening, below standard childcare centres in Alberta

The hush money trial for former President Donald Trump didn’t end well for him. He has been found guilty on all 34 felony counts. And: A national task force recommends starting breast cancer screening at age 50. But the Canadian Cancer Society says that’s a decade later than it should be. Plus: CBC News has learned Alberta is falling far short of its minimum standards for health inspections at child-care centres. It comes after a major E. coli outbreak that left many children sick or hospitalized.
1/1/127 minutes, 6 seconds
Episode Artwork

Gaza ceasefire plan, Trump will appeal, struggling filmmakers

U.S. President Joe Biden lays out a path to a permanent ceasefire in Gaza. The three stage plan calls for the release of hostages, stopping the fighting and a dramatic increase in humanitarian aid. And: A defiant Donald Trump says he was scammed in the court, and will appeal his conviction. Also: Canadian filmmakers are struggling financially. They blame changing viewer habits, and the delay of the online streaming act.
1/1/126 minutes, 24 seconds
Episode Artwork

Ticketmaster hack, Mexico's presidential election, golf cart theft

Ticketmaster owner Live Nation is investigating a potentially massive data breach. A group of hackers claims it has stolen the personal information of at least 560 million users. Also: For the first time ever, voters in Mexico will choose between two women to be their next President. But some Mexican feminist groups have doubts that this historic moment will result in any major breakthroughs for women's rights. Plus: Across Ontario, golf-course owners say they are being targeted by professional thieves - as hundreds of golf carts have gone missing from multiple locations.
1/1/123 minutes, 52 seconds
Episode Artwork

Gazan family in Canada, Zelenskyy criticizes China, high hopes for Oilers fans

One Palestinian family is now living safely in Ottawa - after months of working to leave Gaza. But they say their minds are focused on their family members that are still stuck there. Also: Ukrainian president Volodymyr Zelenskyy made a surprise appearance at a major global defence meeting - and had harsh words for China, accusing them of supporting Russia. Plus: Edmonton Oilers fans are hoping their team makes it to the Stanley Cup final, and some fans are willing to make bargains to make that a reality.
1/1/125 minutes, 54 seconds
Episode Artwork

Foreign interference failures, Mexico’s first woman president, modular classrooms

The Trudeau government gets more criticism over its handling of foreign interference threats. A report says the threats were serious, but the response was too slow. Plus: Politics in British Columbia get another big jolt. The official opposition party – BC United – has lost another member to the Conservatives. We look at the changing political landscape. And: After a violent campaign, and a landslide win, Mexico elects its first female president. Also: Schools are looking beyond portables to make space for swelling student populations. But modular building isn’t a long-term solution.
1/1/127 minutes, 5 seconds
Episode Artwork

Online streaming in Canada, airline complaints, Indian election

Online streaming services operating in Canada will have to contribute five per cent of their Canadian revenues to support domestic media. That’s about $200 million each year. Some of the money will go to local and Indigenous media. And: You may not know that when you file a complaint with the Canadian Transportation Agency and win your case, you could still wind up in court. Changes to the law make it easier for airlines to challenge rulings – potentially dragging passengers into legal battles. Plus: Even though he has declared victory, Indian Prime Minister Modi didn’t get the absolute majority he wanted. Some analysts are suggesting that he needs to step away from identity-driven politics.
1/1/127 minutes, 43 seconds
Episode Artwork

Interest rate cut, warming planet, D-Day commemorations

It finally happened. The Bank of Canada has cut interest rates for the first time in four years. Many borrowers are relieved and hoping for more cuts in the future.And: The EU's climate change monitoring service says the global average temperature for the last 12 months was the highest on record. Despite calls for urgent action, we don’t seem to be listening. Plus: It’s been 80 years since allied soldiers stormed the beaches of Normandy. For most attending today’s commemoration in France they have no living memory of the war. But for a dwindling number of veterans facing a world still engulfed in conflict, paying tribute to their fallen comrades is as important today as it has ever been.
1/1/127 minutes, 35 seconds
Episode Artwork

D-Day commemoration, foreign interference, flying spiders

Veterans were joined by world leaders including Justin Trudeau and Joe Biden to commemorate the 80th anniversary of D-Day in Normandy, France. With threats to democracy on the rise again, leaders had a message about the state of the world. And: Parliamentarians grapple with the fallout of a redacted committee report that alleges some Canadian politicians collaborated with foreign governments. Opposition parties are pressing the government to release the names of those MPs. But it doesn’t look like that is going to happen. Plus: They’re big. They bite. And they can fly. Joro spiders are on the move in the United States. Will they eventually make their way to Canada?
1/1/127 minutes, 17 seconds
Episode Artwork

Calgary water, Sudan massacre, Oilers fans flock to Florida

Calgary is warning residents to cut water usage, or risk running out. Repair crews are working around the clock to find the source of a break in a crucial water main.Also: War, violence, and food insecurity are gripping Sudan. This week more than 100 people were killed in what is being described as a massacre. UN officials say nearly 10 million people have been displaced because of the civil war.And: It’s been more than three decades since a Canadian team won the Stanley Cup. Starting with game one of the finals tomorrow, the Edmonton Oilers are vying to break that long, dry streak. Some Canadian fans are in Florida for a chance to see hockey history unfold in person. Plus: Can I buy a vowel? Not anymore. At least, not from Pat Sajak. The Wheel of Fortune host is retiring after 41 years, and more than eight thousand episodes.
1/1/125 minutes, 19 seconds
Episode Artwork

Israeli hostage rescue, D-Day political fallout, Stanley Cup final.

Four Israeli hostages kidnapped by Hamas during the October 7 attacks are now free after a raid by the Israeli military. The Hamas-run health ministry says hundreds of people were killed during the operation. Also: The political fallout continues for British Prime Minister Rishi Sunak days after he left D-Day commemorations in northern France early. And: The Stanley Cup final begins tonight. Edmonton Oilers are in Florida for Game 1 against the Panthers.
1/1/124 minutes, 43 seconds
Episode Artwork

EU elections, Biden leaves France, Oilers opposition

The EU elections come to an end today. Projections show gains for conservative and far-right parties. Also: U.S. president Joe Biden just wrapped up his visit to France - trying to convince world leaders the United States is still a reliable ally. And: Even the Stanley Cup finals can't compel Calgary Flames fans to root for the Oilers.
1/1/120 minutes, 48 seconds
Episode Artwork

Foreign interference, snap French election, vaping respiratory problems

The Liberal government will now support a motion to expand the foreign interference inquiry to include claims that emerged from last week’s bombshell report. The decision comes in the wake of allegations that some parliamentarians have conspired with foreign governments. And: A shift to the right in Europe and snap elections in France: It just got a little more difficult for the EU to present a united front on the world stage.Plus: A survey of thousands of teens from Canada, the UK and the US says those who vape are as likely to report respiratory problems as their peers who smoke.
1/1/126 minutes, 50 seconds
Episode Artwork

Foreign interference details, ceasefire proposal, processed plant-based foods

The Green Party leader says there are no sitting MPs named and shamed in the recent report on foreign interference. Elizabeth May says she’s read it, and wants all the speculation about disloyal parliamentarians to stop. Also: Offers and counter offers for a ceasefire in Gaza. But the positions of Israel and Hamas… are still unclear.Plus: Plant-based but ultra-processed is bad news for hearts. That’s the finding of a new study from the British medical journal, The Lancet. The study of 100,000 people found that these processed foods may contribute to cardiovascular disease and even death.
1/1/126 minutes, 20 seconds
Episode Artwork

Canada’s NATO commitment, Hezbollah rockets, shipwreck hunters

The calls are growing louder both inside and outside Canada for the government to live up to its financial commitments to NATO. Canada is expected to increase defence spending to two per cent of GDP. And: Hezbollah fires more than 200 rockets into Israel in retaliation for an Israeli strike that killed one of their senior commanders. As tensions increase on the Israel-Lebanon border, the US Secretary of State is in the region, pushing for a ceasefire and hostage release in the war in Gaza. Plus: A Canadian-led team of shipwreck hunters finds Quest, the final expedition vessel of explorer Ernest Shackleton. The international team found the ship's remains off the coast of Labrador.
1/1/126 minutes, 54 seconds
Episode Artwork

Ukraine and the G7, abortion pill, Céline talks

Ukraine dominates the first day of the G7 meeting in Italy. Canada is contributing $billion for the war effort - funded by frozen Russian assets. Still, Ukraine has another challenge - finding enough soldiers to fight the war. And: The U.S. Supreme Court unanimously rejects a lawsuit challenging the use of the abortion pill mifepristone, two years after the court overturned Roe v. Wade. Plus: Chief Correspondent Adrienne Arsenault sits down with Céline Dion to talk about what pulled her from the stage four years ago and her goal to sing again.
1/1/126 minutes, 19 seconds
Episode Artwork

Trudeau and Modi meet, Princess Kate letter, support for Zelenskyy drops

An interaction on the margins of the G7 marks the first time the leaders of Canada and India met - since one government accused the other of involvement in murder. And: The Princess of Wales says her cancer treatments aren’t over yet, but she is making progress. In a letter, she confirmed she will attend her first public engagement in months on Saturday. Plus: Support for President Volodymyr Zelenskyy is dropping as the war in Ukraine rages on. There’s frustration and exhaustion on the homefront, and on the front lines.
1/1/126 minutes, 49 seconds
Episode Artwork

Ukraine Peace Summit, Calgary state of emergency, Portia White's legacy

Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and other world leaders are in Switzerland, taking part in a peace summit for Ukraine. Also: Calgary has declared a local state of emergency - as residents deal with a water main break that officials say will take weeks to repair. Plus: A Black Canadian singing legend get's her due - a new Opera is putting Portia White's name back in the spotlight, more than 55 years after her death.
1/1/129 minutes, 7 seconds
Episode Artwork

BONUS: YWT ASKS

On the Saturday edition of Your World Tonight we had a conversation with Aaron Wherry. We asked him to get to the bottom of why the Prime Minister of Canada has done interviews with so many American podcasts. Because we have a limited time slot we couldn't share that full interview with you in our broadcast edition. But we really liked what Aaron had to say, and thought you would too. So here is the full conversation.
1/1/19 minutes, 41 seconds
Episode Artwork

Finding peace for Ukraine, Kharkiv's underground school, Hope for the Edmonton Oilers

Nearly one hundred countries attended the Ukraine peace summit in Switzerland this weekend - committing more financial and military aid. But some world leaders say nothing can be achieved until Russia comes to the negotiating table. And: CBC News is in Kharkiv, Ukraine - inside an underground school, where children try to learn and play as war rages around them. Plus: The Edmonton Oilers have held on to a shot for the Stanley Cup - and fans are holding onto hope the team can come out on top.
1/1/127 minutes, 33 seconds
Episode Artwork

Canadian and Russian ships in Havana, return of dumbphones, earthquake research

Defence minister Bill Blair says he approved the decision to send a Canadian naval vessel into the port of Havana to sit alongside Russian warships. But the visit is raising many questions. And: Desperate for a digital detox, some people are switching away from smartphones, creating a micro-trend in the market for old flip-phone technology. Plus: Earthquake researchers - including Canadians – used new technology to create images of the Cascadia fault line. It runs under the ocean from California to Vancouver Island. They found the northern section is most likely to cause “The Big One” sometime in the next 100 years.
1/1/126 minutes, 52 seconds
Episode Artwork

Added airline fees, Covid uptick, hot classrooms

Canadian airline travellers are frustrated. The added fees for everything from baggage to seat selection - make it difficult to figure out how much your trip will actually cost. Ottawa has vowed to make these charges more transparent. But there is still no action plan in place. And: Have you noticed a lot of people getting sick lately? If you think it looks like COVID, you may be right. Canada’s Public Health Agency says it’s been seeing an increased spread of new, but less serious variants. Plus: Experts say climate change is causing longer hotter heat waves in spring and fall and it’s impacting school children across the country. Many schools are old and don’t have air conditioning. The heat leads to concentration problems for both kids and adults.
1/1/126 minutes, 23 seconds
Episode Artwork

Canada declares Iran’s Revolutionary Guard a terrorist entity, heat and heart health, Willie Mays

Canada has labelled the Iranian Revolutionary Guard Corps a terrorist entity under the Criminal Code. The federal government has faced years of pressure to do so since the downing of flight PS752. And: Statistics Canada releases 20 years of heat-related mortality data as millions swelter under heat warnings. The stats reveal heat led to hundreds of excess deaths. Experts warn it's time to treat heat like a natural disaster, and have a plan for where to go to escape. Plus: It’s been a day of glowing praise for the late baseball legend Willie Mays, one of America’s most beloved players in the history of the sport. Mays excelled at every aspect of baseball, combining supreme skills with a charismatic personality.
1/1/126 minutes, 37 seconds
Episode Artwork

Donald Sutherland dead, Churchill Falls evacuation, Oiler determination

Tributes are pouring in for legendary Canadian actor Donald Sutherland. He died today at the age of 88. His prolific acting career spanned more than six decades - from M*A*S*H to The Hunger Games. And: A wildfire is forcing another Canadian community to evacuate. But in Churchill Falls, Labrador there is a powerful difference. A piece of vital infrastructure is under threat and not everyone can leave. Plus: Connor McDavid isn’t the only one scoring in Edmonton. As the Oilers’ epic playoff run continues, the city’s struggling downtown is getting a much-needed business boost, with another massive crowd expected on Friday night.
1/1/126 minutes, 45 seconds
Episode Artwork

National Indigenous Peoples Day, soccer racism, U.K. election

National Indigenous Peoples Day celebrates a rich diversity of culture, while acknowledging the pain and resilience of First Nations, Inuit and Metis people. Ceremonies were held across Canada to commemorate the day. And: The beautiful game is showing its ugly side. Racism on the soccer pitch is unfortunately not new. But this time it’s online. And the target is Team Canada player Moise Bombito. It comes after a messy run-in with the most famous soccer player on the planet. Plus: Opinion polls in the U.K. election suggest time is running out for the governing Conservative party. After 14 years, Labour may be about to take over. Another party is also looking to gain from Conservative losses - Reform U.K. If that party name sounds familiar to Canadians, there is a reason. Leader Nigel Farage gets his inspiration from Canada.
1/1/126 minutes, 20 seconds
Episode Artwork

Helping Churchill Falls evacuees, Hajj pilgrimage deaths, Indian whiskey distribution

As wildfires still burn just outside of Churchill Falls, residents of Happy Valley-Goose Bay are doing what they can to help evacuees who have travelled there. Also: Hundreds of people have died during the annual Hajj pilgrimage in Saudi Arabia, due to scorching heat. Plus: Manufacturers and distributers of Indian whiskey brands are having a hard time getting their booze into Ontario liquor stores - so many of them are turning to another province.
1/1/125 minutes, 16 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/09/08 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/09/08 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/09/07 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/09/07 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/09/05 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/09/05 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/09/01 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/09/01 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/08/30 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/08/30 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/08/28 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/08/28 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/08/25 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/08/25 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/08/24 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/08/24 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/08/22 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/08/22 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/08/18 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/08/18 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/08/16 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/08/16 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/08/14 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/08/14 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/08/11 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/08/11 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/08/10 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/08/10 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/08/08 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/08/08 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/08/04 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/08/04 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/08/02 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/08/02 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/07/31 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/07/31 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/07/28 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/07/28 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/07/27 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/07/27 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/07/25 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/07/25 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/07/21 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/07/21 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/07/19 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/07/19 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/07/17 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/07/17 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/07/14 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/07/14 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/07/13 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/07/13 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/07/11 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/07/11 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/07/07 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/07/07 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/07/05 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/07/05 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/07/03 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/07/03 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/06/30 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/06/30 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/06/29 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/06/29 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/06/27 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/06/27 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/06/23 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/06/23 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/06/21 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/06/21 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/06/19 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/06/19 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/06/16 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/06/16 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/06/15 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/06/15 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/06/13 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/06/13 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/06/09 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/06/09 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/06/07 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/06/07 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/06/05 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/06/05 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/06/02 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/06/02 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/06/01 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/06/01 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/30 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/30 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/26 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/26 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/24 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/24 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/22 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/22 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/19 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/19 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/18 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/18 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/16 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/16 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/12 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/12 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/10 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/10 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/08 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/08 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/05 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/05 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/04 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/04 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/02 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/05/02 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/28 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/28 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/26 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/26 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/24 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/24 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/21 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/21 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

The World at Six for 2023/09/11 at 21:30 EDT

The World at Six for 2023/09/11 at 21:30 EDT
1/1/128 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/20 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/20 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/18 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/18 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/14 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/14 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/12 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/12 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds
Episode Artwork

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/10 at 21:30 EDT

CBC News: The World at Six for 2023/04/10 at 21:30 EDT
28 minutes, 30 seconds