• You Get Me So High

    Mother of Goo

  • A new mantra

    “We’re not out of the woods yet.”

  • Disability representation needs to be nuanced, realistic and respectful

    Reading in Colour

  • Speaker Series returns!

    The COVID-19 pandemic has impacted our work at The Uniter in many ways. But one of the longest-lasting impacts has been the delay in our Speaker Series programming.

  • Fifty shades of uncertain

    Life on the Boderline

  • New year, same BS

    Like most people, I bid 2020 a much deserved “see you in hell” on New Year’s Eve.

  • We need to talk about Modi

    Foreigner affairs

  • 2020, meet the Uniter 30

    Every year around this time, The Uniter releases the results of our annual readers’ poll, the Uniter 30. Every year, we ask our readers to vote for their favourite people, places and things of that year.

  • Mother of Goo

    Go f*** yourself. I love you

  • Photo realism

    Stock images. They are one of the most boring and least glamorous aspects of making a newspaper. 

  • Reading in Colour

    Visibility matters

  • Listen up, leaders

    In Manitoba, this week has seen growing calls for Premier Brian Pallister and Health Minister Cameron Friesen to resign over their disastrous mismanagement of COVID-19.

  • What to expect when you’re expecting to be hospitalized

    Life on the borderline

  • I’m a Trebekkie

    This week marks two significant dates regarding iconic Canadian broadcasters.

  • Immigrants and reform

    Foreigner Affairs

  • Thank you, Goddess

    BDSM requires skillful and intentional communication. It is the ménage à trois of intimacy, tenderness and vulnerability. 

  • Thirty-something

    It’s that time of year: voting for the Uniter 30 is open again!

  • Reading in colour

    The messages children are exposed to through books shape their ideas about themselves and others. 

  • Are you there, diagnosis? It’s me, Hannah.

    Shortly after giving birth to my first and only child, I was diagnosed with postpartum depression. It was the wrong diagnosis.

  • Steps toward inclusivity

    By simply allowing ourselves to open our social circles to people we may not normally interact with, we can begin to close this gap, aiming to eradicate the idea of the “other” from our societal conscious.

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