On Tuesday, Dr. Bonnie Henry announced gyms could re-open on Jan. 20 – but pubs and nightclubs must remain closed until at least Feb. 16.
British Columbia's surge in coronavirus-positive patients in hospital continued on Tuesday, as officials confirmed most of the province's COVID-19 restrictions are being extended into next month.
B.C.'s top doctor spoke Tuesday about who in the province will be eligible to receive the just-approved at-home COVID-19 antiviral prescription drug.
A scrapbook filled with photos of a soldier’s life during the war somehow ended up in a B.C. thrift shop, and the man who found it is trying to reunite the album with its rightful owner.
Two months after a runaway barge got stuck on Vancouver’s shores during a series of historic storms, plans to recover the vessel remain on the rocks.
The B.C. government has extended most of the COVID-19 restrictions imposed last month to combat the spread of Omicron, but is allowing gyms to reopen under new guidelines.
With workers sick, heath authorities across the province may temporarily divert ambulances, deploy staff to where needed and cancel scheduled surgeries, in order to keep the system going, said Health Minister Adrian Dix at a COVID-19 briefing Tuesday.
It's a question that's been asked since the early days of the booster shot rollout: eventually, will everyone in B.C. need three doses instead of two to be considered fully vaccinated?
A 37-year-old man is facing charges after allegedly breaking into a high-end retailer in downtown Vancouver and was "caught in the act" trying to steal merchandise, police said.
As the highly-transmissible Omicron variant continues to fuel COVID-19 cases in the province, a B.C. physician is warning people to stay the course when it comes to restrictions set out by health officials.
A woman whose body was found in a Kelowna, B.C., dog park over the weekend has been identified as a resident of Ontario.
The federal government says an herbal medicine company has pleaded guilty in provincial court in Vancouver to a charge of unlawfully importing a protected shark species without a permit.
The Coquihalla Highway is being reopened to regular traffic on Wednesday, but with fewer lanes and lower speed limits than usual in some areas.
A man has been arrested following a bizarre and "random" series of events in New Westminster, police say.
Amid multiple public health crises, B.C.'s ambulance paramedics responded to a record-breaking number of calls last year.
Two people were taken to hospital in New Westminster Monday night after a large fight led to them being stabbed.
As many British Columbians waited to find out whether the current public health orders would change, some businesses decided to reopen regardless.
One of the largest farmed salmon producers operating in B.C. says it's permanently closing its processing plant in Surrey, B.C., because of a federal government decision to phase out some fish farms.
A warning was issued by B.C. conservation officers after a cougar reportedly lunged at a man while he was walking his dog in a Kelowna park over the weekend.
While the most challenging days of COVID-19 are predicted to be ahead for British Columbia's health-care system, representatives for doctors and nurses say their members are on the verge of a possible collapse.
A Langley, B.C., man is making plans for the future after winning hundreds of thousands of dollars.
While there are many ways we can live more sustainably, a popular option is to adjust our diet to include more plant-based foods - like oat milk.
This Tuesday, Jan. 18, will mark a year since Port Moody woman Trina Hunt was reported missing, sparking a massive community search. The case turned into a homicide investigation last May, and remains unsolved.
Sixty-two extra kilometres per hour is costing one dangerous driver $368, and one week without their Toyota Corolla.
With health-care workers sick and burnt out amidst the ongoing pandemic, B.C. is facing calls to do more to ensure internationally-educated nurses can join the workforce.
Scientists studying a meteorite that landed next to a British Columbia woman's head last year say it was diverted to that path about 470 million years ago.
After months of complaints from parents, teachers and school boards in British Columbia, it appears a provincial public health order has been issued to somewhat address staff vaccines.
You may have paid extra for a to-go cup for your favorite beverage in Vancouver. Retailers get to keep the money. But what are they offering in return?
Portable space heaters can be great for warming up drafty rooms but if not handled properly they can be dangerous.
CTV News chief anchor Lisa LaFlamme is not happy that her name and likeness have been used to promote CBD products. The ads are fake, but so-called celebrity endorsements can fool consumers.
B.C. saw a record number of new homes registered for construction in 2021, but data from the Bank of Canada suggests a significant share of them are likely to be purchased by investors.
Despite a full year of COVID-19 impacts, the number of homes sold in British Columbia broke a record, as did the sales dollar volume.
From the speculation and vacancy tax to the foreign buyers tax, B.C.'s current measures designed to improve housing affordability haven't managed to slow a market that's often considered a cash cow. Now, a West Coast think tank argues a surtax on equity may be part of the solution.
A viral video of an exhausted Toronto kid out with his snow shovel has struck a chord with many. Scott Lightfoot reports.
A man from Wisconsin set a couple of bucks free after their antlers got stuck together on his property.
Clayton McGuire found a man stuck face down in the snow and he ran for help. CTV's Peter Szperling reports.
A rare reflection of light is believed to be the cause of an iceberg seemingly appearing off the coast of Vancouver Island.
Ontario and Quebec students were supposed to return to in-person classes but the storm thwarted those plans. John Vennavally-Rao reports.
In 1999, Toronto was buried in snow after a series of storms, forcing the mayor to call in the army.
The Omicron-fuelled fifth wave of the COVID-19 pandemic appears to be peaking in some provinces, while others say the worst is likely still to come.
Afghanistan's capital was turned into a fortress to defend itself against the Taliban, but now it's Taliban fighters that are guarding the soaring concrete walls and layers of armoured barriers — all while a humanitarian crisis of hunger grows in the city.
Grocery stores are struggling with rising labour and product shortages that experts warn could threaten Canada's food security. Gary Sands, senior vice-president of public policy with the Canadian Federation of Independent Grocers, says employee absenteeism due to COVID-19 protocols has hit about 30 per cent across Canada, and rising.
A heavy snowfall and a 6-hour flight delay. Dogs on the runway. Armed Taliban gatekeepers. Two angry men fighting over baggage. That was my return to Kabul after more than a decade, CTV National News’ London Bureau Chief Paul Workman reports from Afghanistan in a piece for CTVNews.ca.
As workplaces enforce their own vaccine mandates, it remains to be seen just how many wrongful dismissal claims will be launched and whether they will stand up to legal scrutiny. CTVNews.ca speaks to lawyers about what a wrongful dismissal claim could look like.
A lack of jobs in Kabul is contributing to a hunger crisis, some Canadian provinces believe Omicron cases may be peaking, and grocery stores may face closures due to COVID-19 safety protocols. Here's what you need to know today.
Andre Leon Talley, the towering former creative director and editor at large of Vogue magazine, has died. He was 73.
U.S. President Joe Biden has rallied European allies to pledge as one that they will take tough measures against Russia if it rolls troops into Ukraine. But when it comes to what exactly the United States and Europe are willing to do, the allies don't look as ringingly united.
A Red Deer, Alta., restaurant was ordered to close after an investigation found staff were not asking for proof of COVID-19 vaccination or negative test and instead accepting dog photos from customers to dine inside, Alberta Health Services said.