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Originally published in 1825 under the title: Sketches of New Brunswick : containing an account of the first settlement of the province, with a brief description of the country, climate, productions, inhabitants, government, rivers, towns, settlements, public institutions, trade, revenue, population, &c., by an inhabitant of the province. The value of this history is in the fact that it was written when the Province was still in its infancy. Although there had been a few small settlements es ...
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​Grand Falls is considered a hot spot for COVID cases​, ​and tomorrow rapid tests will be handed out to anyone who wants them.​ ​Jeanne Armstrong talks to Mayor​​ ​Marcel Deschenes​ to find out what else the town needs as it heads into week two of circuit breaker restrictions​.​
Chris Eaton is one of judges in the fiction category for this year's Governor General's Literary Awards.
​Rapid tests are available through the Chamber of Commerce, and so far in Fredericton more than 500 businesses are using them. CEO Krista Ross says 52,000 test kits have gone out in an effort to stay open, and keep customers and employees safe.
Jeff Karabanow is associate director of the School of Social Work at Dalhousie University and one of the founders Out of the Cold Emergency Winter Shelter in Halifax and Tony Dickinson is Housing and Shelter Director for Outflow Ministry in Saint John.
In New Brunswick access to rapid tests is limited to business owners and unvaccinated students who have been exposed to COVID. In Nova Scotia anyone can get a rapid test.We check in with Dr. Lisa Barrett to find out how their testing program is working, and whether it's limiting the spread.
Dr. Mariam Ann Campbell is a professor at UNBSJ and director of the Centre for Criminal Justice Studies.
​Some New Brunswickers are frustrated they can't get free rapid testing kits ​and are taking matters into their own hands. We hear from Kathleen Gadd who begrudgingly placed her order for a five-pack this week.
Megan Mitton is the MLA for Memramcook-Tantramar and the Green Party's health critic. Bruce Fitch is New Brunswick's minister of social development
Marsh Creek has come a long way in the past few decades. The CBC's Steven Webb brings us the story of change that lead to one of the most polluted bodies of water in the province becoming an environmental success story.
Rapid testing is now being used in schools in the province​​ to ​help ​keep students in class, ​and ​limit the spread of Covid-19. New Brunswick's Minister of Education Dominic Cardy explain​s​ the new​ ​testing program that rolls out today.
The jury for a coroner's inquest into the death of Rodney Levi is calling for changes to policing of First Nations communities. The lawyer representing his family, Alisa Lombard, is encouraged by the recommendations, but tells host Julia Wright there is still a long way to go.
Dr. Jeff Steeves is the past-president of the New Brunswick Medical Society. Dawn Mockler lives in Fredericton and is soon to be without a family doctor.
Six months ago Health Minister Dorothy Shephard said she hoped to have a family doctor or nurse practitioner for every New Brunswicker within six months. Vanessa Blanch takes a look at how close we are to that goal.
Acting Auditor General Janice Leahy investigated government spending to help people pay bills early in the pandemic, and why after 18 years of investment and millions of dollars, much of the province still lives without high-speed internet.
Two years ago this fall, Laura Gatien started offering free, walk-in appointments every Friday at her clinical therapy practice in Saint John. She speaks with host Julia Wright about how that's going in the midst of all that's gone on in the past couple of years.
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