Pea-sized to golf ball-sized hail dropped down around 8:30 a.m. Tuesday, damaging vehicles, houses and trees in the town of Assiniboia.
The university is using the fall semester as a “transitional term” in the hopes of getting back to near-normal activity in the winter.
The town is looking to raise $150,000 to develop the memorial park, which will include a monument, sitting area, outdoor exercise equipment and a running track.
Saskatchewan recently signed a $10-a-day child-care agreement with the Liberals, but that agreement could be altered depending on the outcome of the federal election on Sept. 20.
For the first time, Sept. 30 will mark the National Day for Truth and Reconciliation, a federal statutory holiday meant to recognize the legacy of residential schools.
Glen Smith, along with about 30 of his Grade 7 and 8 students at Lucky Lake School, spent hundreds of hours between February and June constructing a replica of the Titanic.
Around 80 per cent of Saskatchewan outfitters rely on American tourists. Since the border closure, two-thirds of outfitters have been forced to close.
Meadow Musqua, 17, is the first generation in her family to not attend a residential school, but she sees first hand the lasting impacts the schools have on families and survivors.
From guilt and embarrassment to anger and resentment, many Catholics say they are sharing in the grief following the discovery of unmarked graves on Cowessess First Nation.
Culture advisor Elmer Eashappie says it’s important to begin conversations about residential schools, adding now is the opportunity to play a more active role in reconciliation.
At the earliest, Marty Firestone expects families will start traveling this fall. But it won’t be until summer 2022 when most family vacations stretch beyond the Canadian border.
Dozens gathered in Wascana Park to celebrate Indigenous culture with performances, poems and prayer, while Government House officials dedicated a residential school memorial site.
Global News spoke with the province’s chief medical health officer, Dr. Saqib Shahab, about lifting restrictions and why people should feel safe.
The Regina Police Service’s collision team has responded to approximately 24 crashes this year. Eight have involved pedestrians and one involved a cyclist.
Rainbow capitalism happens when businesses and organizations capitalize off of Pride month but don’t necessarily support the LGBTQ2 community, according to OUTSaskatoon.