Find out what the CTV Morning Live crew is up to this morning!
Millions more Canadian students will head back to school today as officials across four provinces work to keep classrooms safe from COVID-19 and the threat of Omicron-driven staff shortages.
Warnings have now been issued ahead of a significant blast of winter weather that could dump up to 40 centimetres of snow in parts of southern Ontario.
Novak Djokovic was heading home to Serbia on Monday after his deportation from Australia over its required COVID-19 vaccination ended the No. 1-ranked men's tennis player's hopes of defending his Australian Open title.
A dangerous winter storm combining high winds and ice swept through parts of the U.S. Southeast on Sunday, knocking out power, felling trees and fences and coating roads with a treacherous, frigid glaze.
The Trans Mountain pipeline returned to normal operating pressure on Saturday, it said in a statement, after functioning at reduced pressure for over a month.
Concerns are growing over safety in schools as children are set to return to class Monday amid the Omicron wave.
Creeson Agecoutay takes a look at the increasing anxiety on the eve of back to school for many Canadian children.
Heather Butts has the story of one of Ontario's youngest Canadians who is now infected with the COVID-19 Omicron variant.
A man is giving back to the people who saved him by driving healthcare staff members to work. Adam Sawatsky has the details.
A doctor's skills were put to the test when she was called to help deliver a baby on a flight across Africa.
York University prof. Elizabeth Clare discusses a new study where certain animal species can be detected only through airborne DNA.
Adam Sawatsky has the story of a B.C. coin collector who received a priceless surprise after losing her toonies collection.
A Michigan judge is garnering criticism online after shaming a 72-year-old cancer patient for not taking care of his overgrown lawn.
Political pioneer Alexa McDonough died at the age of 77 after a lengthy struggle with Alzheimer's disease.
While excavating, construction crews discovered a little slice of Calgary's past: glass bottles and other items from a site just northeast of the Stampede grounds.