Jon Thompson is TVO’s northwestern Ontario reporter.
When Finnish immigrants came to northwestern Ontario, they brought the sauna tradition with them — now it’s a way of life there.
The province has announced that it’s ending the project early. Now some participants are worried that they’ll lose everything.
A Law Society of Ontario review concludes that lawyers need to radically improve their understanding of Indigenous clients
The Green Party made modest electoral gains in northern Ontario and believe they can continue to build an environmental movement in resource-extraction regions.
The relationship between First Nations, the mining industry, and the province remains strained — but there’s hope that progress can be made after June 7.
Michael Gravelle has been elected six times, despite northwestern Ontario’s recession and unpopular government policies. Now he’s going for win number seven.
Surveillance technology may raise privacy concerns — but after several deaths in the Neebing-McIntyre Floodway, many residents now see it as their best option.
In northwestern Ontario, you’re a long way from the nearest indie theatre. Diehards have built a thriving scene anyway.
The PC leadership candidate has Greg Rickford, a key conservative ally, in her corner.
The search for northwestern Ontario’s ‘dock girls’ shows how little we know about the sex trade.
Last year, the city’s institutions lost public confidence over issues that made national headlines — and there's no resolution in sight.
How redefining palliative care is bringing end-of-life services to First Nations.
The Skunk family’s story is one of many being heard at the missing and murdered Indigenous women inquiry.
The province’s ombudsman advised the northwestern town of Red Rock to make amends with a rogue member of council. The town refused.
For Nishnawbe-Aski police in remote fly-in communities, keeping the peace can be lonely, dangerous work.
Nishnawbe-Aski Police Service hopes new bill will end years of inequality in law enforcement.
The province has pledged millions to fight the opioid crisis, but only a fraction of that will go to the North.
What’s in a name? Streets meant to celebrate Canadian society now seem in bad taste to some.