Despite making some progress on "bread and butter" items, Foreign Affairs Minister Chrystia Freeland said differences remain between Canada and the U.S. on a number of key chapters of North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA).
U.S. President Donald Trump discounted allegations of sexual assault against Roy Moore and said Tuesday that voters should not support the Alabama Republican Senate nominee's "liberal" rival.
As they watched the movie Wonder, starring Jacob Tremblay as a boy with a facial difference, former craniofacial patients saw their own experiences as children. Eight of them had shared their stories with the actor prior to filming.
Pixar co-founder and Walt Disney Animation chief John Lasseter is taking a six-month leave of absence citing "missteps" with employees.
Justice Minister Jody Wilson-Raybould says the Liberal government will back a bill that calls for the full implementation of the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP), a move that could have wide-ranging consequences in Canadian law.
Robert Mugabe, 93, has resigned as Zimbabwe's president after decades in power, as parliament began impeachment proceedings against him. The announcement sparked celebrations on the streets of the capital, Harare.
Federal Health Minister Ginette Petitpas Taylor has released the Liberal government's proposed cannabis regulations opening the door to craft marijuana producers, allowing low-risk offenders to participate in the industry and offering some leeway on packaging.
Russia has finally confirmed the release of "extremely high contamination" of the radioactive isotope ruthenium-106 in the southern Urals in late September. Here's what you need to know.
Another lawyer for the National Inquiry into Murdered and Missing Indigenous Women and Girls has resigned.
It will take several years and far more than the $540 million the Liberal government has set aside to fix its troubled payroll system, Canada's spending watchdog said Tuesday. Auditor General Michael Ferguson will discuss the findings of his six-audit report at 11 a.m. and CBCNews.ca will carry it live.
Marlena Meneses was back in the witness box Tuesday in Ontario Superior Court in downtown Toronto. Dellen Millard, acting as his own lawyer, got her to admit she had lied to police in the past.
Wilfrid Laurier University president and vice-chancellor Deborah MacLatchy issued an apology to teaching assistant Lindsay Shepherd on Tuesday afternoon. Shepherd was sanctioned after showing a debate featuring controversial U of T professor Jordan Peterson in her class.
Premier Brian Pallister says he's grateful to be alive after getting lost in the New Mexico desert wilderness last week, leaving him with a broken arm, bruised ribs and lacerations.
Michael Bublé will return to the Junos stage to emcee the annual celebration on his home turf in Vancouver next March, the first time the awards will air on CBC in 16 years.
CBS News and PBS both cut ties to Charlie Rose on Tuesday, less than 24 hours after several women who worked with him on his PBS interview show alleged a pattern of sexual misconduct, including groping and walking naked in front of them.
The case surrounding Reza Zarrab involves allegations of money laundering, bribery, secret deals, death threats and new identities - and he may well have something to say about former U.S. national security advisor Michael Flynn.
The Royal Bank of Canada has been added to a list of 30 of the world's most systemically important banks.
A deeper dive into the day's most important stories with The National's Jonathon Gatehouse.
A House of Commons committee will begin on Tuesday to study the creation of an independent commission or commissioner to oversee leaders debates during federal election campaigns.
The chair of the U.S. Federal Communications Commission has unveiled plans to repeal a landmark 2015 order that barred internet service providers from blocking or slowing down consumer access to web content, and said the regulator will prevent states and cities from adopting similar protections.