Greyhound Canada

(Courtesy of the Tweed and Area Heritage Centre)

A once-bustling Greyhound rest stop sits empty. It’s a relic of a bygone era.

The Log Cabin Restaurant, an empty way station where you could stretch your legs and feed the caged bears, symbolizes the end of the bus line age in Canada
A decommissioned Greyhound bus

Small town Canada is dying. This is sad. But it’s not tragic.

Scott Gilmore: The truth is that Canadians live healthier, happier and longer lives in cities

Greyhound Canada’s cuts are a public safety crisis for Indigenous people

Opinion: Indigenous people will be disproportionately affected by the loss of one of the few—if not only—modes of accessible transportation in remote places