Ontario’s ban on disconnecting electricity during the COVID-19 pandemic and price roll-backs for energy do not apply to hundreds of thousands of customers.
Digital Broadcast Journalist
Jamie Mauracher is an award-winning journalist more than a decade of experience covering national and international news.
Having lived in three countries and six different provinces, Jamie realizes the value of a unique and innovative story idea and thrives on the rush of live television.
She has covered major events such as the pipeline bombings in northern B.C., the devastating fires in Fort McMurray, and the Toronto van attack.
Having taken a keen interest in investigative journalism, her reporting has revealed corruption within local police departments and brought change to provincial and private sector policies.
Jamie is a graduate of Ryerson University’s Journalism program and her first job was in Dawson Creek, B.C. at CJDC-TV.
After two years up north, she then went to report for Global Peterborough, Citytv Winnipeg, CBC Saskatchewan, CBC Newfoundland and Labrador, and CTV Calgary.
Jamie returned to Toronto in 2016, taking on various producing, hosting and reporting roles within CTV.
She joined Global News Toronto in 2018.
When she’s not giving viewers their daily dose of news, Jamie enjoys travelling and keeping tabs on her community through social media.
If you have an idea or a tip, get in touch with her.
A Canadian woman interning with Global Affairs in the Philippines is hoping a last-ditch flight to Manila on Thursday will help her to get home.
According to reports, the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists said there was no evidence COVID-19 can be passed from a pregnant women to babies before birth, but admits, there is still so much we don’t know about the virus and how it works.
‘Owning real estate in Toronto — that is the dream, but I just don’t think that it’s a dream that [can be] a reality. I would be in debt forever,’ Andrea Brown says.
Gender-based violence experts are deeply disturbed by a recent decision that said a woman’s explanation for keeping her child ‘does not make sense.’
Lawyers calling for change say the case highlights long-standing concerns about the competence and professionalism of some judges.
In 2019, the Ford government put forward a plan to make e-learning mandatory for graduation. It first announced students would have to complete four courses, but months later the government reduced that requirement to two.
“I am young and I understand I don’t have a visible disability but (Oscar) does have a purpose. He isn’t there just for fun.”
“This is my biggest fear…a free fall…in an elevator,” he said. “There was no indication anything was wrong. It is usually clunky but that is all of these elevators.”
“What is really important is to talk to women early, prior to getting pregnant, so they can hear about the risks specific to their cardiac condition.”
The Ford government says it’s not directly responsible for patient safety in pharmacies after a Brampton mother said a Shoppers Drug Mart misfilled her baby’s prescription with methadone.
“Even if I gave her a few drops, this could have killed her.”
“People should be able to be who they want to be.”
Canada’s Immigration and Refugee Board (IRB) says the refugee judge’s “insensitive” questions have prompted the internal review.
The woman’s lawyer says the question was an “egregious violation” of guidelines set out for cases involving allegations of sexual assault and domestic abuse.