One DJ killed himself as the ‘rapist roll call’ list went public.
A former member of a Nxivm women’s group responds to those who called her blind and stupid for submitting to mutilation.
We talked to the investigative reporter who uncovered massive problems with organized crime in British Columbia casinos.
Neighbours have told them they’ll surely die in a winter storm.
A false confession debate now haunts the triple murder conviction of Atif Rafay and Sebastian Burns, caught in a BC “Mr. Big” sting.
Privacy advocates are questioning why Surrey police are outing the intended targets of gang violence.
Breaking down the city’s contradictory reputations as the epicentre of an overdose “bloodbath” and a beacon of progressive drug policy.
What it’s like to risk eviction fighting one of Toronto’s worst landlords.
Here’s what we know about the case.
During the deadliest year of Canada’s opioid crisis, VICE investigated dangerous conditions in places meant to help people get clean.
Stories of trauma, panic attacks, and fear of relapse on the job in Downtown Eastside housing and shelters.
When families fleeing political violence arrive at a Canadian border crossing, many learn they’ve made a big mistake.
With British Columbia polygamists on trial, we spoke to a woman who left the church but fought to keep her family together.
UBC’s creative writing chair Steven Galloway was fired this summer following an investigation into sexual assault. The ensuing avalanche of takes has been called “THE GREAT CANLIT CIRCLE JERK OF 2016.”
Ahead of a Vancouver film festival premiere, ‘We Can’t Make the Same Mistake Twice’ hero Cindy Blackstock recaps the civil rights battle that almost didn’t happen.
Just a half block from where the royals passed through this weekend, the self-supervised injection site is a DIY response to the fentanyl crisis.
How ‘You Can’t Do That On Television’ started a global neon sludge arms race on local Ottawa TV.
Marc Cohodes is pissed about housing regulation in BC and Ontario.
We talked to Kanahus Manuel about raising her four “freedom babies” off-grid and her mission to bring back traditional midwifery.
Only survivors of abuse are allowed on stage at Rape Is Real and Everywhere, a show touring Canada starting May 15.
Here’s what it’s like to answer off-the-books emergency calls from people who fear deportation.
James Pitawanakwat was part of an Indigenous resistance that sparked the largest paramilitary operation in British Columbia history. After nearly two decades of exile, he’s seeking a way home.
Active in eight cities across Canada, these guys say they’re exposing would-be predators. But police say they put people—and investigations—at risk.
You might call Jumbo the sleepiest town in British Columbia. Perched between four glaciers in East Kootenay’s Purcell Mountains, it’s a municipality with no streets, no houses, and no people.
When the RCMP busted two people for attempting to bomb the BC legislature on Canada Day in 2013, few questioned the millions in police resources spent intercepting the alleged terrorist plot.
There are a million different ways to die, but only three ways to (legally) dispose of a body. You can be cremated, you can be buried, or you can donate your corpse to a medical school (the school will eventually cremate you, FYI).
It’s an uncomfortable conversation at first, but once a tax exemption on menstrual products is in place, you won’t even notice it’s there.
That’s the tongue-in-cheek messaging Jill Piebiak and Kathleen Fraser have packed into a petition calling for Canadian tax law to reclassify tampons as “essential” medical devices like contact lenses or adult diapers.
On February 3, law enforcement raided the headquarters of Imperial Metals, the mining company responsible for a massive mining waste spill in British Columbia’s central interior. The search could potentially lead to millions of dollars in fines and even jail time.
When friends of mine recently got norovirus from eating foraged Gulf Island oysters, my first instinct was a strange one. I blamed Victoria.
More specifically, I blamed Victoria’s raw sewage, which is pumped out to the Juan de Fuca Strait at a rate of 130 million litres per day.
Less investment, less drilling, and possibly a recession: I’m no financial expert, but based on several reports from Canada’s leading oil-industry stakeholders, there’s no good news coming for Alberta’s economy in 2015.
”This is going to be a war.” In the context of recent clashes between police and protesters on Burnaby Mountain over a proposed Kinder Morgan pipeline expansion, you might guess this was said by one of the 73 people who were arrested over the weekend.
On Friday, Imperial Metals, the company responsible for Canada’s largest-ever mining waste spill, served an injunction application to First Nations protesters blocking roads to its Red Chris copper and gold mine near Iskut, BC.