Deja vu for a Calgary heart surgeon, who has saved two men in the past 18 months by performing CPR — and the life-saving operations they needed after.
The Shift with Shane Hewitt is talk radio done differently. It’s made for the Canadian community of night owls and early risers. Host Shane Hewitt looks at the news of the day under a new light, revealing what’s really happening behind the scenes and the impact on our lives. The Shift shares stories you’ve never heard before, creating bright and lively conversation in the darkest hours of the night, right across Canada.
- Global News Radio 980 CKNW in Vancouver from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. PT on weeknights
- Global News Radio 770 CHQR in Calgary from 11 p.m. to 3 a.m. MT on weeknights
- 630 CHED in Edmonton from 11 p.m. to 3 a.m. MT on weeknights
- Global News Radio 680 CJOB in Winnipeg from 12 a.m. to 4 a.m. CT on weekday mornings
- Global News Radio 640 Toronto from 1 a.m. to 5 a.m. on weekday mornings
- Global News Radio 900 CHML in Hamilton, Ont. from 1 a.m. to 5 a.m. on weekday mornings
- Global News Radio 980 CFPL in London, Ont. from 1 a.m. to 5 a.m. weekday morning
- The Shift with Shane Hewitt can also be heard on Radio NL in Kamloops from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. PT on weeknights.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau has asked for an election. Here’s what you need to know about Election Day amid the COVID-19 pandemic.
The Kraken had to choose one player from every current NHL club except for the Vegas Golden Knights, which entered the league in 2017-18.
Price could become the face of the NHL’s 32nd franchise if general manager Ron Francis and his staff decide to take on one of the biggest contracts in hockey.
Trudeau told premiers that Canada could see fully vaccinated travellers from around the world begin to arrive by early September if current vaccination rates remain steady.
An Alberta man is in the midst of a 500 kilometre walk across the province after watching his father recover from a double lung transplant.
Scientists said that Western Canada’s most recent heatwave was an event that could happen once a millennia, but could now possibly happen every five to 10 years.
Chris Harley, a professor with UBC’s Department of Zoology, called the die-off ‘a very unusual event.’
Before Sunday, the previous record of 45 C was documented in Yellow Grass and in Midale, Sask., on July 5, 1937. The previous B.C. record of 44.4 C was set in Lytton in 1941.