Halifax Regional Municipality News
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Aphinan Nochit was brought in from Thailand six years ago to help Cha Baa Thai serve its customers authentic Thai cuisine.
The 95-year-old St. Mary's Boat Club is used for meetings and weddings. There's a plan to raise the building by about 60 centimetres to prevent storm surges from flooding the facility.
Sunday Azagba, a researcher at the Propel Centre for Population Health Impact at the University of Waterloo in southwestern Ontario, is shown in a handout photo.
In this February 2013 photo, Metro Transit commuters gather at a Lower Sackville terminal.
Hundreds of people attended a vigil for Loretta Saunders earlier this week in Ottawa and called for a national inquiry into missing and murdered aboriginal women.
Michael Gerard Cooper, shown after his arrest Jan. 28, is due back in Halifax provincial court today from a psychiatric assessment.
One person is in hospital after a fire engulfed a duplex early this morning, destroying the Lawrencetown, N.S., area home.
A Community RMG-200AT at Point Lepreau Nuclear Generating Station in Halifax, Nova Scotia.
A deal that gave Canadian utility Emera a stake in First Wind faces an uncertain future following a state supreme court ruling, the chairman of the Maine Public Utilities Commission said Wednesday.
Rene Gallant, president of the Nova Scotia Barristers' Society, along with executive committee members, listens to presentations in Halifax last month regarding Trinity Western University's proposed law school.
The Burrito Jax franchise, founded by Gordon and Eleanor Delano in 2009, continues to grow.
The report from the Halifax Regional Municipality recommended changing city crosswalks to make them safer as the number of car-pedestrian collisions climbs.
Once operating with it's main store in Englee, and seven branch stores, the highly successful business rode the ups and downs of the fishery, employing hundreds of people over the years.
A native group says it hopes a vigil planned Wednesday in Ottawa for a young Inuit woman found slain on the side of a New Brunswick highway will prompt the federal government to consider a public inquiry into the murder rates of aboriginal women.