A new federal program to help English-speaking youth, seniors, and immigrants to Quebec could result in up to $3 million in spending — but it all depends on finding two-thirds of it from the private sector.
When Deerchild talks to people waiting in line for treaty payments, she brings the listener right into the centre of that reality.
When my real estate agent walked into my house to discuss putting it on the market, the first thing she said was: “80 per cent of this will have to go.”
A planned drop-in centre for seniors at the Côte Saint Luc Aquatic and Community Centre is to receive $390,913 in funding over three years, federal social development minister Jean-Yves Duclos and Mount Royal MP Anthony Housefather have announced.
It’s been over a year since Bill 10, the Quebec government’s complex reform of health and social services, came into effect. But what about its implementation?
You don’t have to be an expert or trained professional to be a successful and fulfilled volunteer. Just ask Roula Dafniotis.
When I made the decision to sell my house, I hadn’t realized the impact it would have.