The all-star cold open took inspiration from world leaders who appeared to mock President Trump on a hot mic last week.
Peel Regional Police have arrested a 40-year-old Toronto man in connection with a human trafficking investigation involving an underage female victim. In a news release Friday, police say they began their investigation in December 2019 after a 17-year-old girl had been exploited through the sex trade over a period of two months."The suspect exercised control over all aspects of the victim's life and profited as a result," the release said. The accused now faces eight charges, including: * Trafficking in persons under 18. * Receiving benefit resulting from trafficking in persons under 18. * Exercising control over a prostitute under 18. * Deriving benefit from sexual services under 18. * Assault. * Two counts of uttering threats. * Robbery.Investigators believe they may be more victims and witnesses.Anyone with information in relation to this investigation is asked to contact investigators at (905) 453-2121, ext. 3555 or leave an anonymous tip with Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).
- Finance The Motley Fool
Canadian RRSP contribution trends are somewhat troubling. Those who are active in their RRSP should consider stocks like Bank of Nova Scotia (TSX:BNS)(NYSE:BNS).
- Sports Sporting News
"And it's not just the Johan Franzens and the Chris Chelioses. It doesn't matter who you are. It's a personal thing."
- Finance Reuters
The victory by Tesla Inc's outspoken chief executive over a Twitter message describing a British cave explorer as "pedo guy" has raised the bar for what amounts to libel online, according to some legal experts. Musk defended his comments as trivial taunts made on a social media platform that he argued everyone views as a world of unfiltered opinion, which is protected as free speech, rather than statements of fact. "I think this verdict reflects that there is a feeling that internet tweets and chats are more like casual conversation whether you call it opinion or rhetoric or hyperbole and should not be punished in a lawsuit," said Chip Babcock, a lawyer who defends against defamation lawsuits.