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VIDEO: Need to calm down? Try this footage of sheep

These aerial clips taken while a huge group of the livestock were being moved from one pen to another in New Zealand will remind you of a flock of birds.

  • Alabama woman convicted in girl's running death dies

    An Alabama woman convicted of capital murder in the running death of her 9-year-old granddaughter died Friday less than a year into her life-without-parole sentence for the killing. Joyce Hardin Garrard, 50, died five days after being stricken at the state's women's prison, prison spokesman Bob Horton said. The cause of death wasn't immediately available, but defence attorney Dani Bone said Garrard apparently suffered a heart attack Sunday minutes after visiting relatives at the state women's prison.

    The Canadian Press
  • Liam Neeson on reports that Kristen Stewart is his 'incredibly famous' new love

    Liam Neeson's proclomation that he's dating an "incredibly famous" woman set the world guessing who his mystery love could be, and a recent article in Jezebel speculated that it could be Kristen Stewart. And now Liam's spokesperson has laid the claim to rest, confirming to the Independent that it is just "meaningless speculation", and telling Gossip Cop that the rumours were false and "stupid". Irish star Liam, 63, has refused to name his new love interest in case he 'embarrasses' her.

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  • You've Never Seen A Gymnast With A Routine Like This One

    Sophina DeJesus whipped, nae nae-ed and absolutely owned her gymnast routine over the weekend. The 21-year-old athlete from University of California, Los Angeles displayed a hip hop-inspired gymnast routine like no other — and seriously, we can't stop watching. From her tumbles to splits to her incredible dance moves, she ended up with an almost perfect score of 9.925. “I love dancing,” DeJesus told the New York Times. “I wanted to end my senior year with a bang.” And on top of the Internet admiring her moves (this YouTube video has been seen over one million times), one of our favourite things about her routine is her teammates cheering (and dancing) with her from the sidelines. Watch the video

    The Huffington Post q
  • The worst cities to try to find a job in Canada

    Sudbury, the hub of Ontario’s mining sector, continues to have the worst labour market of Canada’s 33 largest  cities, according to this month’s edition of BMO’s Labour Market Report Card. The city, founded on the back of Canada’s booming nickel ore industry, has since become a poster child for the struggling commodities market with its population only growing 0.2 per cent and employment falling 7 per cent versus last February’s numbers.

    Insight
  • Ontario man believed missing or dead for 30 years to be reunited with his family

    An Ontario man who disappeared three decades ago and was believed dead is about to be reunited with his family. Niagara Regional Police say Edgar Latulip was reported missing in 1986 from Waterloo region. Phil Gavin says Latulip took a bus to the Niagara region, where he suffered a head injury that robbed him of much of his memory.

    The Canadian Press
  • Jeffrey Salomonie murdered Daisy Curley while committing sexual assault, argues Crown

    Crown lawyer Barry McLaren argued Wednesday that Jeffrey Salomonie beat Daisy Curley to death while committing sexual assault, which is grounds for a first-degree murder conviction. Salomonie has pleaded not guilty to first-degree murder in the May 2009 death of the 33-year-old Iqaluit woman. Both Crown and defence agree Salomonie killed Curley in her own home by hitting her in the face with his fists and striking her with a hockey stick after a night of drinking.

    CBC
  • The Seven: The most shocking thing about the Dion Phaneuf trade

    The Seven: A weekly look at the NHL's seven Canadian teams -- the Calgary Flames, Edmonton Oilers, Montreal Canadiens, Ottawa Senators, Toronto Maple Leafs, Vancouver Canucks & WInnipeg Jets.

    Yahoo Sports
  • Why Do Severed Feet Keep Washing Up On America’s West Coast?

    16 human feet - all wearing shoes - have washed up on north America’s west coast since 2007. The detached extremities have been found in British Columbia, Canada, and Washington state in the US, with the latest being discovered on Botanical Beach, Vancouver Island, earlier this week. The Coroners Service has been confirmed that the remains are human, and it’s hoped that DNA testing will identify the deceased.

    Yahoo News
  • Trudeau promotes spending to help economy as experts warn of weak outlook

    Justin Trudeau is talking up the need for more federal spending to help the economy —even as the experts warn his government of an ever-gloomier outlook. Speaking in Toronto to mark his 100th day in office, Trudeau said it's more important than ever for the Liberal government to spend on growth-generating projects, such as the party's promised infrastructure plan. The prime minister made the comments shortly after a group of private-sector economists shared their latest economic forecasts with Finance Minister Bill Morneau at a meeting just across town.

    The Canadian Press
  • Taylor Swift denies being warned about derogatory lyrics in Kanye West's song 'Famous'

    A representative for Taylor Swift says that the singer was unaware that Kanye West included derogatory lyrics about her in his new song "Famous." The rapper name-checked the super star when he premiered his new album The Life of Pablo during the presentation of his Yeezy 3 collection at New York Fashion Week. In the song, Kanye claims to have made Taylor famous. "Kanye did not call for approval, but to ask Taylor to release his single 'Famous' on her Twitter account," the singer's spokesperson said in a statement to People.

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  • There is a new threat lurking on the internet that targets kids ages 10-13 years old

    Tue, Feb 9: It's called a sextortion, and as Angie Seth reports, many kids are victims.

    Global News
  • Texas couple charged with forcing nanny to work for no pay

    A Houston-area couple forced a Nigerian woman to care for their five children and home without pay during a two-year period in which she was physically and verbally abused, made to work nearly 20 hours a day and told to sleep on the floor, federal authorities say. Chudy and Sandra Nsobundu were arrested Monday on charges of forced labour, withholding documents, conspiracy to harbour an illegal immigrant and visa fraud. Authorities say the couple seized the nanny's passport, so she was unable to leave.

    The Canadian Press
  • Autopsy reports found from 1929 Valentine's Day massacre

    Written by hand, the autopsies on the seven bullet-riddled bodies vividly describe why the Valentine's Day massacre of 1929 is still considered Chicago's most infamous gangland killing. The reports were recently unearthed with inquest transcripts from a warehouse after eight decades, and the Cook County medical examiner's office is now considering how best to preserve and display them. Executive officer James Sledge, a local history fan and a Chicago native, said he felt a chill down his back when he first read the documents outlining the attack at a Lincoln Park garage that left seven men dead and more than 160 machine-gun casings littering the scene.

    The Canadian Press
  • Woman develops potentially life-threatening infection after pedicure in Winnipeg spa

    A Winnipeg woman who developed a life-threatening infection after a pedicure wants Manitoba to toughen up its regulation of spas and salons. In July 2014, Lisa Cefali got a pedicure at a Winnipeg salon before she was supposed to leave on a dream vacation to Europe with her sons.  A week later, her leg became so badly infected paramedics transported her to hospital from the Toronto airport moments before she was to board a flight to Italy. Cefali was admitted to hospital with a severe staphylococcal infection. Cefali's lawyers agreed to the interview with the CBC I-Team under the condition CBC not name the business as the matter is currently being negotiated with the spa's insurance companies.

    CBC
  • Canadian dollar strengthens as crude oil prices surge

    By Fergal Smith TORONTO (Reuters) - The Canadian dollar rose against its U.S. counterpart on Friday as a surge in oil prices supported the risk-sensitive commodity currency, even as solid U.S. retail sales data helped drive broader gains for the greenback. The rally in the Canadian dollar is "a function of what oil prices have done today," said David Tulk, chief Canada macro strategist at TD Securities, who views the rebound in oil as position-driven.

    Reuters
  • Retro ‘60s Property That Hasn’t Been Touched In 50 Years Up For Sale (12 photos)

    With its psychedelic floral wallpaper, dark wooden panels and retro patterned carpets, it’s easy to see why this home was crowned ‘House of the Year’ at the Ideal Home Show in 1967. And the property hasn’t been touched since - even the kitchen and bathroom fittings haven’t had an update and the unique exterior staircase stands intact. The four-bedroom home in Birmingham is now going under the hammer, and is expected to fetch up to £240,000. Whether the new owners decide to bring it up to date or stick with the vintage style remains to be seen.

    Matilda Long
  • Pinoy Heat restaurant a hub for Regina's Filipino community

    Pinoy Heat, located at 1769 Hamilton St., has been operating since the end of 2012. Since the doors first opened, the restaurant has gone through several incarnations but one thing has stayed the same — it's a hotspot for Regina's Filipino community. Although it serves the dishes in a prairie city, inside the restaurant feels more like a trip to Manila. Groups of Filipino-Canadians speak Tagalog and share dishes of noodles and crispy pork while watching daytime talk shows broadcast out of the Philippines.

    CBC
  • First Nations basketball player excluded from games, native identity questioned

    "There's no shame in having multiple identities," said Don Wilson, Josiah's father, a Calgary-based doctor born to an aboriginal father and Caucasian mother, who was raised in Bella Bella, B.C. Roth said in the complex web of issues surrounding identity, she has a hunch he may have been sidelined for another reason.

    The Canadian Press
  • Cut your cellphone bill in half? Here's how

    When Nancy Hebert's phone kept shutting off randomly, that was only the beginning of her frustration. Canadians pay some of the highest rates in the world for cellphone service, and all three major companies have raised their rates this year. In fact, frustration with customer service has spawned its own industry, companies that will call cellphone providers to handle problems with service and billing on your behalf.

    CBC
  • Hero sister makes the ultimate sacrifice to save her brother from rough seas

    A teenager who drowned trying to save her little brother from rough seas in south-east Victoria is being remembered as a kind and loving girl.

    7News