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A recent Toronto study found fare evasion costs that city $61 million a year, but Montreal figures are harder to find.
The Metro grocery chain's plan to let customers bring their own containers for some products marks an important step toward reducing waste.
It was an emotional moment Monday as Montreal city council unanimously adopted a bipartisan declaration affirming citizens’ right to job opportunities and professional advancement whatever their faith or the religious symbols they choose to wear.
Mayor Valérie Plante and tearful opposition leader Lionel Perez say Quebec's proposed law does not reflect the city's cultural diversity.
Every word we say, especially when we are angry, can leave deeper marks than expected. Inflammatory discourse should be avoided.
"The government is going to remove people's rights without any proof there is any problem," says QS secularism critic Sol Zanetti.
English board scrambles after Jean-François Roberge vows to take "every possible means" to avoid the displacement of special-needs students.
"The (transport) minister has improved the death benefit, but still continues to kill the Quebec taxi industry,” representatives said as the offer — worth $814 million — was being announced.
The 74-year-old pedestrian was crossing south on Drake Ave. when the collision occurred.
As she tried to leave, she was intercepted by a security guard, whom she targeted with a blast of pepper spray and then struck several times.
Customers can bring their own containers and resealable plastic bags for the purchase of products in the charcuterie, cooked foods, meats, fish and pastry departments.
The incident occurred at about 1:40 a.m. Monday, and follows another case involving two vehicles on March 21.
Montrealers have spoken strongly and clearly. They want to see less traffic in their beloved park.
"Houses give way to off-street parking," proclaimed the headline that accompanied this photo in the April 15, 1953 Montreal Gazette.
Divisive religious symbols issue has became entangled in every part of society since the PQ's Charter of Quebec Values, Basir Naqvi says.
Here are some of the top stories on The Gazette's site today.
Premier says he was heartened to hear Montreal Mayor Valérie Plante declare the city would abide by a religious symbols ban if it's passed.