The lobster pound was torched as commercial fishermen's objections to a Mi’kmaq lobster fishery became increasingly more violent.
The mysterious treasure hunt—for everything from the Ark of the Covenant to Shakespeare’s manuscripts—continues to baffle audiences around the world. But what if it’s all a cover-up?
The usually quiet string of fishing villages in southwest Nova Scotia are fraught with tension and fear as anti-Indigenous violence over the lucrative lobster fishery has come to a head.
After Massive Fire Destroys Nova Scotia Lobster Facility, First Nation Chief Calls on Trudeau to 'Protect Everyone'
A man, who is a person of interest in the fire, is in critical condition in the latest violent incident against the Indigenous lobster industry.
The tactical psyop training, which included loudspeakers in the woods and a forged letter warning of invading wolves, somehow leaked to the public.
The Assembly of Nova Scotia Mi’kmaw Chiefs issued a state of emergency on Friday in response to the alleged violence.
Authorities announced they will be conducting a three-person panel into police response to the rampage that left 22 dead, despite pleas from the victims' families to have a public inquiry.
New documents show multiple people knew the killer was abusive towards his wife and one said he spoke often of disposing bodies.
A former neighbour, a Canadian Forces veteran, says she told police about the gunman’s weapons and domestic violence and nothing was done.
From creating a pointless check stop to committing the worst mass murder in modern Canadian history, police impersonators are using the coronavirus pandemic to their advantage.
RCMP say they also found out where the gunman hid overnight before he started his second wave of killings.
The killer’s first attempted victim was his girlfriend, but she managed to get away, Global News reports.