Features Canadian sport, music, literature and culture (Updated March 2019; image)
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As Canada's most trusted audio newscast, THE WORLD THIS HOUR brings you a Canadian perspective on what's happening here, and around the world right now... wherever and whenever you want it. Every hour, every day, we are there with the best of CBC journalism, so you can hear and feel the world change, and know why it matters to you.
Ideas is all about ideas \x96 programs that explore everything from culture and the arts to science and technology to social issues.
CBC Radio's The Current is a meeting place of perspectives with a fresh take on issues that affect Canadians today.
CBC Radio's Dr. Brian Goldman takes listeners through the swinging doors of hospitals and doctors' offices, behind the curtain where the gurney lies.
Take a trip around the world with CBC Radio's As It Happens. Hear from the people at the centre of the stories of the day. From the complex to the weird and wacky, As It Happens brings you the voices you want to hear.
A wrap-up of world and national events from a team of national reporters and foreign correspondents, hosted by Bernie Macnamee and Alison Smith.
Remembering the good, the bad, and the awkward parts of growing up
CBC Radio's The House takes you behind the scenes in the world of Canadian politics. Parliament may take a summer recess but the business of national politics never stops; nor does The House.
Get ready to meet the artists you're talking about, and the ones you'll soon love. Whatever you're into — be it music, TV, film, visual art, theatre or comedy — q is there. Expect deep insight, and big surprises. Because on q, arts and entertainment get personal.
CBC Radio's Tapestry is a weekly exploration of spirituality, religion and the search for meaning, hosted by Mary Hynes.
If a joke's worth telling, it's worth repeating. Comedy Factory host Jane Testar collects our favourite skits, commentaries and funny bits that appeared on CBC Radio over the past week. It's an assembly line of humour, safety-tested and priced to move!
The World This Weekend keeps you up to date with what's happening in Canada and around the world.
CBC Radio's Shelagh Rogers travels the country, conversing with authors and readers of all kinds. A new episode every Monday.
This Is That is a current affairs program that doesn't just talk about the issues, it fabricates them. Nothing is off limits - if it's relevant to Canadians, we'll find out the "This" and the "That" of the story. Each week, hosts Pat Kelly and Peter Oldring introduce you to the voices and stories that give this country character in this 100% improvised, satirical send-up of public radio.
Day 6 is a news magazine show that delivers a surprising take on the week.
Now or Never
Hosts Ify Chiwetelu and Trevor Dineen leap into the action with Canadians who are making things happen. Sometimes things go right. Sometimes they go off the rails. Either way, Now or Never nudges you to make a change, big or small.
Maritime Noon is a one-hour program devoted to delivering informative reports and interviews which explore issues that are of interest to Maritimers. Join host Bob Murphy weekdays from noon to 1 p.m.
CBC Radio's Information Morning kick starts the day on mainland Nova Scotia with news, survival information, compelling stories and opinions from all perspectives in the province.
All in a Day
CBC Radio's All In A Day is Ottawa's number one afternoon drive program. Alan Neal and the All In A Day team offer compelling local stories, as well as regional, national and international reports.
CBC Radio New Brunswick's Information Morning Fredericton is your daily survival guide. We bring you the top stories from the city, the province \x96 and around the world. We run the stories that matter to you.
CBC Radio's The Morning Edition examines urban and rural issues from across Saskatchewan every weekday.
Information Morning from CBC Moncton is your essential source of news, weather, traffic and stories from your community. Join Jonna weekday mornings.
P.E.I. Pulse
P.E.I. Pulse brings together the best audio from CBC P.E.I.'s airwaves. Host Mitch Cormier shares interesting stories about Islanders and the things that matter to P.E.I. every week. 434043
CBC Radio's Morning North is a weekday news and current affairs program hosted by Markus Schwabe.
CBC Radio's Labrador Morning keeps people informed about what's happening around them. Labradorians hear about it first on Labrador Morning. 434043
Whether you live in Clarenville, Port Aux Basques, southern Labrador or any point in between...CBC Newfoundland Morning is for you. It's an upbeat, friendly start to your day. Bernice and Martin have the information you need, want and can't do without!
CBC Radio's Information Morning Cape Breton helps listeners better understand and explore the challenges in our island's future, remember their past and celebrate their neighbours' accomplishments.
Shift (NB)
Shift is an energetic two and a half hours that connects people in the province with the events of the day and with each other.
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Getting behind the wheel is something most of us do every day.Driving from point A to point B can become so routine that we forget we're in control of a giant, complicated machine - and that one mistake or distraction could be life-changing.On average, 10 people are killed and 424 more are injured in collisions on Canada's roads every day.Those ...…
This week on The House, we talk to Finance Minister Bill Morneau about his pre-election budget. We'll also get reaction from stakeholders in skills, education and housing sectors. And, while the Liberal caucus is in disarray, we ask MP Judy Sgro for her thoughts on Jody Wilson-Raybould and Jane Philpott. Plus, with an election underway in Alber ...…
Bags, boats, and Brrrr...! High school students start a petition against single use plastic bags, Marine Atlantic may get a new ferry soon, and teachers will take an icy dip to raise money for the school.
Today the good, the bad, and the ugly of sharing on social media, counselling through the Farm Assistance Program and helping connect people through language.
Laughter is the best medicine. We chatted with a comedian who is turning his own sad and serious moments into laughs on the stage.
Karla Van Kessel's GP failed to recognize she had symptoms of cervical cancer and her Pap smear results were misread causing a delay in diagnosis that took away her best shot at a cure. Now, she thinks women need to demand better screening tests and keep tabs on their medical records to avoid the same fate.…
This week listeners call in to talk about hockey and signs of spring, we look at the attendance numbers at northern rinks, news of a low cost spay/neuter clinic in Sudbury, and a couple of pot stores prepare to open in the north.
Olympic gold medallists Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir look back on their journey from being childhood skating partners to the most decorated figure skaters in Olympic history. The q This music panel discusses the legacy of Madonna's Like a Prayer, which was released 30 years ago this week. Tananarive Due takes us through the complex history of bl ...…
Olympic ice dancing champions Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir join guest host Ali Hassan to look back at their journey from being childhood skating partners to the most decorated figure skaters in Olympic history.
Lois Corbett, the executive director of the Conservation Council of New Brunswick, speaks with Jonna Brewer about the Progressive Conservative government's new industrial carbon pricing plan.
In The Murders, Jessica Lucas stars as a rookie homicide detective who makes a big mistake with fatal consequences on her first day on the job.
Anne and Darren Schofield have partnered with the Friends of the Moncton Hospital to establish the Rebecca Schofield Fund in their daughter's memory. The money will go towards helping other cancer patients in Moncton.
Join Janice and Joe Goudie on this special coverage of the Labrador Winter Games. Hear from volunteers and artisans and find out who won Labrador Morning's version of the Labrathon...
Riverbend Community School, which specializes in teaching kids with learning disabilities, will put an end to its day school program in September, citing lack of financial support from the province as the deciding factor.
Mueller Report, Church Stabbing, Flight Attendant, Movie Prop Sale, Delhi Rape Show, Baseball Changes and more.
Meredith Gilbert is the city's manager of parking and transit services. She says "in the highest demand area it's becoming more challenging to find parking" and that is one of the issues addressed in the master plan.
We talk to Dr. Dick Smith, a pioneering doctor and activist in Manitoba, who is retiring after a career spent fighting the AIDS crisis.
Amy Stuart talks to Shelagh Rogers about her latest book Still Water, the follow up to her best selling debut novel Still Mine.
An imam and a rabbi in Canada tell us about their efforts to reassure worshippers here in the wake of the New Zealand attack, and how people of different faiths are coming together to find strength in difficult times.
As the initial shock gives way to grief and anger, we hear from people directly affected by the attack in New Zealand, who tell us how different communities are supporting each other.
Author Reniqua Allen says once segregation ended as official US policy, black Americans started believing they too could benefit from the promise of economic freedom and upward mobility white Americans took for granted. Decades later, she says, the failure of that promise is driving young black Americans to burnout. Reniqua Allen joins Mary Hyn ...…
Robert Mueller's report on Russian interference delivered, Mozambique park rangers launch a rescue operation after Cyclone Idai, the story of New Zealand's haka dance, mind-controlled drones in Edmonton, what the loss of 50 million MySpace songs means for hip hop, Cory Doctorow and Tim Maughan on dystopian sci-fi and more.…
Clarence Iron will call Sunday's game between the Montreal Canadiens and the Carolina Hurricanes in Plains Cree on APTN. He tells Megan Williams how he kept his language alive while he was growing up.
That stereotype that black people don't do the great outdoors ? Phillip Dwight Morgan blows it out of the water. He's an experienced rock climber, canoeist and camper with an endless list of back-country adventure stories. His status as a "real Canadian" is unimpeachable. But he wonders, what does that even mean? And why did he need to prove hi ...…
We're saying goodbye to winter, with our birder, Alain Clavett and a snowy owl researcher from the University of Moncton.
Under the eyes of the law, animals that live in our homes or on a farm are 'property.' But there's a growing movement to grant some animals like chimpanzees, elephants and dolphins 'non-human persons' status. Harvard Law School doctoral candidate Jessica Eisen thinks the law could do even better than that. This episode is part of our ongoing se ...…
Author Reniqua Allen says once segregation ended as official US policy, black Americans started believing they too could benefit from the promise of economic freedom and upward mobility white Americans took for granted. Decades later, she says, the failure of that promise is driving young black Americans to burnout. Reniqua Allen joins Mary Hyn ...…
Last week we talked about what might be in the Higgs' government's first budget. Now we know and we're bringing last week's panel back to discuss it. Host Vanessa Vander Valk is joined by Duncan Matheson, Michael Camp and Radio-Canada reporter Michelle LeBlanc.
Library book returned to Moncton Public Library after 63 years, Feedback on mental health treatment, Phone-in with gardening expert Marjorie Willison
Tara Thorne reviews the teen love story about a young couple who both have Cystic Fibrosis.
Newfoundland actor and comedian Mary Walsh is the recipient of the Earle Grey Award, in recognition of her body of work, at this year's Canadian Screen Awards. She joined guest host Ali Hassan to reflect on her career.
More than a thousand people have signed a letter to the Minister of Lands and Forestry. They're calling for a halt to clear-cutting on Shelburne County's crown land. We speak with Carmen Williams.
Several residents of two Moncton neighbourhoods want the city to revisit how it plans to deal with flooding in their area. On Monday, city council approved a plan that calls for new sewer lines and water holding ponds. Staff outlined the plans at a meeting Wednesday night.
The provincial government will spend less on child welfare and disability support and housing programs than was spent in 2018-19, but Social Development Minister Dorothy Shephard refuses to call it a budget cut.
Getting ready for the Northern Games and we talk photography, ski, ball hockey and so much more.
Daniel Dale is the Toronto Star's Washington bureau chief and he's made it his mission to fact-check every claim the president makes. Dale is delivering the annual Dalton Camp lecture in journalism tonight in Fredericton.
Vote Marathon, NZ Folo: Sky News, UK Mosque Defaced, Senator Presidential Candidate, Race Track Deaths and more.
Mozambique is in the midst of three days of national mourning for the hundreds of people killed in the devastation of Cyclone Idai. We look at the situation on the ground, and how rapidly expanding cities around the world can build with climate resilience in mind.
Social Development Minister Dorothy Shephard explains how budget cuts and spending changes will affect the most vulnerable people in the province.
Students in Quebec are on strike this week over unpaid internships, which are allowed as an exception to labour laws in most Canadian provinces. We speak to an expert who says female students are hit especially hard, as unpaid internships are more common in female-dominated fields.
A new theory suggests children are either dandelions that can thrive anywhere, or orchids that need a little more care. We speak to the author about how his ideas could help us raise happier, healthier kids, who blossom into better adults.
Today the City of Ottawa revealed a new plan to refresh and revitalize Sparks Street. Will it work? We talk to city councillor Catherine McKenney.
Our Food South East New Brunswick is hosting a day long event with workshops, talks, and a panel discussion focused on the right to adequate food. It's called the Creating a Place for Food Gathering.Jill Van Horne is the network coordinator with our food south east New Brunswick.
The European Chafer beetle will be back this year, turning our lawns into swiss cheese. Vanessa speaks with the foreman of horticulture, parks and trees in Fredericton about how to prepare.
Gay priests are often rolled into the blame game in the Catholic Church's sex abuse crisis. There's a Vatican prohibition on gay men entering seminaries, even as the stories swirl about how many high-level clerics are sexually active. Producer Sean Foley explores the psychological, historical, and pastoral paradoxes of clerical sexual identity ...…
Father calls for better mental health care after son takes his own life, Feedback on NB decision to get rid of front licence plates, Dog behaviour expert Silva Jay takes calls
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