As students in Ontario resume in-class learning this week, many northern First Nation schools remain closed because of a lack of COVID-19 safety supplies in high-risk communities.
Digital Video Journalist
Morganne Campbell is a digital broadcast journalist with Global News sharing stories in the Greater Toronto Area.
Campbell was a videographer and assignment editor with CKWS TV in Kingston, Ont., before becoming a digital broadcast journalist in the Maritimes.
She first joined Corus Entertainment in 2009 and became a familiar face in Kingston during her coverage of the Russell Williams and Shafia Family murder trials in 2011 and 2012. Both of which were covered for Corus-owned television and radio stations across the country.
Born and raised in Castleton, Ont., Morganne studied journalism at Loyalist College in Belleville, Ont., where she attended on a scholarship.
Morganne has experience in print, radio and television working at stations across Ontario including CTV Barrie, CHEX News Peterborough and has instructed OPP officers in media courses at East Region Headquarters in Smiths Falls Ont., in addition to volunteering and teaching young students about the industry.
Most of all, Morganne enjoys meeting new people, loves the fact that no two days at work are the same and enjoys covering the stories that matter most. Introducing and taking the viewer to new and interesting places at every opportunity.
In her spare time, you can catch Morganne in her garden, cooking, or at the park with her dog Feebie.
A Toronto senior, facing deportation after more than 20 years in Canada, is now allowed to stay in the country he now calls home.
Officers must take part in five days of field training conducted in Jacksonville, Fla., in order to be considered an expert in the field.
A 75-year-old from Kenya is facing deportation after more than 20 years in Toronto on work permits that were consistently granted by Immigration, Refugees Citizenship Canada.
“We’re heading into the holiday season – a time when alcohol consumption can increase and the risk for impaired driving is high.”
About 18,000 truck drivers’ jobs will need to be filled in Canada by March of 2022, according to the latest report and statistics gathered by Trucking HR Canada.
‘To see the families that are struggling and losing their homes and losing their livelihoods — it’s really just tough to wrap my head around now,’ said the former Cardinals coach.
‘As soon as we saw the patio furniture fly off our deck that’s when I said “run,”‘ said Roxie Zehr.
“When I first got her letter and I found out how old she was and how this thing got started I was amazed that a person of her age would put something like this together.”
“His comments show a fundamental misunderstanding of one of the core tragedies of the residential school system in Canada,” said Mississauga Mayor Bonnie Crombie.
“My husband said you have to choose hope and I really do believe we did that. We did it and we’re doing it.”
“You are seeing drought a lot more widespread and a lot earlier than on record and I’ve been farming for 15 years now and this is the driest I’ve ever seen it this early.”
“Our revenue is down 96 per cent, so we don’t have the option of curbside pickup as you can imagine. We don’t have the ability to produce any kind of revenue when we’re shut.”
Due to the ongoing pandemic and spotlight on vaccines, it’s expected that at least 60 to 70 per cent of Ontarians will want to be vaccinated for influenza in 2021.
Since the beginning of the pandemic, more than 200 on-reserve First Nations people have died from the virus.