Hmmm... the page you're looking for isn't here. Try searching above.
  • The Latest: Trump slams media for coverage of Putin summit

    WASHINGTON (AP) - The Latest on President Donald Trump and Russian President Vladimir Putin (all times local):

  • Miranda Lambert holds hands with her (legally married) boyfriend

    Miranda Lambert stepped out publicly with new boyfriend Evan Felker for the first time since dating reports surfaced in April.

  • PHOTOS: Looking back at deadly 1996 Saguenay floods

    It was one the most devastating natural disasters in Canadian history. Twenty-two years later, the photos continue to be a harrowing reminder of the destruction that can be caused by floodwaters. The Saguenay River system flows in an area approximately 250 kilometres north of Quebec City. In July 1996, torrential rainfall hit the region and the water continued to flow through lakes, rivers and streams until it couldn’t take it anymore. Over a three-day period, beginning on July 19, 1996, communities in the Saguenay area received between 100 to 275 millimetres of rain, CBC News reported. Quebec’s Musee du Fjord said there was so much rain earlier in the month that the ground could not absorb more precipitation.  “As a matter of fact, between the 1st and the 17th of July 1996, this territory received 120.5 millimetres of water, the equivalent of July’s average monthly rainfall,” the Musee du Fjord says on its website. Waterways overflowed, roads flooded, dams failed, landslides occurred and property was destroyed. The Canadian Armed Forces were asked to step in to provide immediate assistance to thousands who had been cut off from civilization due to the floods, with some being airlifted, driven or boated to safety. The Weather Network reported 450 Canadian Forces troops helped with sandbagging and evacuation efforts. Residents forced to leave their homes had to live at CFB Bagotville. The devastation was enormous: 10 people were killed and more than 12,000 were displaced, according to the Canadian Encyclopedia. Hundreds of homes were also destroyed and the damage was estimated to range somewhere between $300 million to $500 million, with some estimates pegging it at $1.5 billion. At the time, it was the worst flooding event in Canada since Hurricane Hazel killed 81 people in Ontario, mostly the Toronto area, in 1954.

  • The royal family is full of endearing nicknames for eachother, from "Gary" to "cabbage"

    To the public, the royal family may be known as Her Majesty, Duke, Duchess,

  • FBI releases documents on former Trump adviser surveillance

    By David Shepardson WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The FBI on Saturday released documents related to the surveillance of former Trump presidential campaign adviser Carter Page as part of a probe into whether he conspired with the Russian government to undermine the 2016 U.S. election. The 412 pages, mostly heavily redacted and made public by the Federal Bureau of Investigation late Saturday, included surveillance applications to the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court and warrants surrounding the investigation into Page. "The FBI believes that Page has been collaborating and conspiring with the Russian Government," the surveillance application filed in October 2016 said.

  • Khloé Kardashian Responds to Plastic Surgery Rumors After Fans Asked If She Got a Nose Job

    "Did she do something to her nose or..."