Dylon Martin

  • New playing field for cabs

    Big changes are planned for taxicab regulation in Winnipeg.

  • Provincial survey may not be representative

    The Province of Manitoba released a new healthcare poll, but an expert says it’s not representative, and some are concerned it constrains discussion.

  • Condo uptick in Winnipeg

    Within the mid 2010s, condo construction spiked in Winnipeg. Many different groups of consumers and different types of condos are behind this.

  • City brownfield strategy taking time

    Old industrial sites can be a headache for cities to deal with, but they can also an opportunity for sustainable city growth, two city councillors say.

  • Indian and Métis Friendship Centre plans to go on

    Winnipeg’s Indian and Métis Friendship Centre (IMFC) was founded in 1958 to provide a space for urban Indigenous people to meet and form supportive communities. Within the last nine months, however, turmoil made the Centre’s future shaky.

  • City seeks cyclist feedback for new greenway

    The city will hold a forum this Friday to discuss a planned pedestrian and cycling infrastructure project that would connect Wolseley and West Alexander.

  • Does sprawl take away from the downtown?

    Sprawling suburbs mean Winnipeg’s inner city faces decaying roads, sidewalks and water pipes, says retired University of Winnipeg political science professor Christopher Leo.

  • Wesmen soccer team striving to make playoffs

    The University of Winnipeg’s Wesmen women’s soccer team hopes to become stronger and make the playoffs this year.

  • Have approaches to the homeless changed?

    In 2012, the Downtown Winnipeg BIZ launched what it described in a press release as an “anti-panhandling campaign.”

  • Uber not a silver bullet for Winnipeg’s taxicab issues

    Many Winnipeggers are dissatisfied with the local taxicab industry and feel Uber and other similar companies are the answer.

  • Public spaces can build community, advocates say

    City of Winnipeg recreational facilities have reopened in recent years after facing structural challenges. Advocates say investing in public spaces like these are worth the price tag and build community.

  • City needs to rise to the challenge of climate change

    The City of Winnipeg is failing to meet its greenhouse gas reduction goal.

  • The pitfalls of poor rental history

    It’s hard finding an apartment while going to school, especially if you’ve made poor financial choices in the past.

  • Minimum Wage Increase


  • Local News Briefs

    New francophone Métis School; Vote early where you shop; Theft adds up to more than a buck or two; Daycare workers to get pensions; Premier in Washington for Devils Lake talk

  • High school dropouts and university graduates with dual degrees mingle at city hall

    As post-secondary educations become increasingly prominent in today’s society, there still remains a mix of educational backgrounds at Winnipeg’s city hall – ranging from those without a high school diploma to those who hold university degrees.

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