Toronto

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Why this Toronto tenant is staging a rent strike

Their landlords have proposed a nearly 10 per cent rent increase in the past two years
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The Move: Why this cramped Toronto couple made the move to Moncton

Living and working within 650 square feet was a squeeze for Julie Gauthier and Adrian Sampson. So they headed for New Brunswick.
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The Move: Why one family left Toronto for Vancouver Island

The Bergot-Brownings were itching to leave Toronto. One year and 14 goats later, they’re among greener pastures on Vancouver Island.
A dramatic floating green space is situated between the towers at the fourth-storey level. The park will feature year-round public programming, including live music, markets and ice skating.

How this landmark skyscraper was redesigned for the future

When CIBC Square is finished in 2024, the complex will feature two towers—50 and 49 storeys, respectively—and more than three million square feet of floor space
The Grants get to gaze at B.C.’s breathtaking Okanagan Lake on their daily neighbourhood walks. (Photography by Melissa Renwick)

The Move: Why this family left Toronto for Kelowna

The Grants considered a move to Ontario’s cottage country before settling on a five-bedroom in British Columbia
Panama v Canada: 2022 World Cup Qualifying

“It hit me: Wow, the World Cup is really coming to Canada”

In our Q&A with Jonathan Osorio, the national team star explains why the announcement that Vancouver and Toronto will be host cities at the 2026 World Cup is a very big deal.
(Illustration by Raj Gupta)

What it will really take to rename Toronto’s Dundas Street

Toronto’s iconic Dundas Street is about to get a new, more inclusive identity. But renaming a major thoroughfare that runs through the heart of Canada’s largest city is no small undertaking.
A few of the young kits at Woodbine Beach in Toronto; when passersby began taking selfies with the animals, a local wildlife centre intervened (Richard Lautens/Toronto Star/Getty Images)

The tale of Toronto’s boardwalk foxes

Stories of wildlife spreading out into human spaces were common during the unprecedented global coronavirus lockdown. Here’s what happens when the humans come back.
A couple walks on Toronto's Bloor Street on April 10, 2020 (CP/Colin Perkel)

When a walk in the park is no walk in the park

Tabatha Southey: Sometimes there’s no way to keep a safe distance. How about converting road space into walking space and keeping the parks open and the lights on.
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Real Estate: What $250,000 will buy in four Canadian cities

From a two-bedroom condo on the edges of Toronto to a sprawling "collector’s item" in Moncton