Squamish resident Deborah Campbell was just 38 when she was diagnosed with an autoimmune disease to her spine.
While the Vancouver Aquarium Marine Science Centre successfully won the bid to take over L’Oceanographic in Valencia, Spain — it could spell future marine life and staff exchanges between the two cities.
Canada and the U.S. are testing out prototype armour designed by a Vancouver-based company that could potentially replace vests and combat shirts used by troops, according to the company.
The First Nations group that blockaded Imperial Metal’s Red Chris Mine after the company’s Mount Polley’s tailings dam breached last year has been ordered to pay the company’s legal costs.
A series of listening posts called hydrophones dot strategic points up and down B.C.’s coastline — four networks in total, designed to monitor for fish, marine mammals and the human-made tankers coming to and from shore.
A new plan at Vancouver City Hall proposes to charge marijuana dispensaries $30,000 per year to operate, kick out existing shops where there are “clusters” of dispensaries, and prohibit pot shops near community centres and schools.
Vancouver police have cut ticketing in the Downtown Eastside for small offences by more than half after repeated requests from the community to stop targeting residents for offences like jaywalking or street vending.
While the National Energy Board chair readies for a presentation to Metro Vancouver mayors on Friday, municipal politicians are preparing their own statements on what they think of its pipeline process.
Marie Ghazarian Nichols was born in northern Syria in 1920 to parents who had survived the Ottoman Empire’s systematic massacre of Armenian minorities between 1915 and 1923.
A service provider helping some 500 sex workers in the Downtown Eastside has to relocate due to new development, but is fundraising to stay in the community where so many of its clients reside.
High pollutant levels are being found in Metro Vancouver’s birds of prey – such as hawks and falcons – living in close proximity to people and urbanization, according to a new study published in the Science of the Total Environment.
If the attitude of “time is money” is applied to the environment, the environment always loses, according to a University of B.C. researcher.
On one side of the coffins, there’s an overhead shot of Kandahar and Kabul where Canadian Forces were deployed in Afghanistan. On the other, a map of Canada — home — alongside the name of every Canadian who was killed in the country during the war.
One-in-four container trucks arriving at port to pick up cargo destined for transfer stations further inland could be taken off the roads if they were replaced by barges on the Fraser River, according to Metro Vancouver.
Metro Vancouver’s inventory of office space has risen over the last several years, with recent market data clocking in at 1,332 buildings with more than 10,000 square feet, and development moving closer to SkyTrain stations.
Dangling a 190-metre zipline above Queen Elizabeth Park for the space’s 75th birthday this summer likely won’t cost the city a thing, according to the Vancouver Park Board.
Nowhere else in the country’s metropolitan cities are people more dissatisfied with their lives than in Vancouver, according to four years of research at Statistics Canada.
Thousands of activists and enthusiasts gathered in front of the Vancouver Art Gallery for the annual 4/20 rally to protest prohibition against pot and celebrate their love for marijuana.
Being popular might seem like a good problem to have, but when you’re a Metro Vancouver park that people just can’t get enough of — you might have to start turning people away.