Steve Paikin's Blog
In a season of advice-giving, the president of Centennial College’s convocation address stood out.
There was much hooting and hollering as Premier-designate Doug Ford presided over the Progressive Conservatives’ festive first caucus assembly.
Hugs, regrets, and historic moments abounded this morning as the incoming class of New Democrat MPPs gathered in Toronto.
In the wake of last week’s devastating election result, the former governing party will need to find a leader who’s got the right stuff.
In the wake of last week’s electoral shellacking, many within the party are saying the Grits strayed too far to the left.
The province’s 42nd grand consultation with the people ended in a Tory majority. Here’s what you need to know about last night’s results.
It’s been one unprecedented event after another in provincial politics. With June 7 looming, what else is in store?
Ontario hasn’t seen a debate like this in 28 years. The possibilities are endless — and fascinating.
In the closing weeks of the provincial campaign, watch for the party whose members are best able to sing from same hymnbook.
Last week, the Nixon family was honoured for its decades of service to the province and to the country.
The premier had the hardest job going into Monday night’s clash — but she also made things harder than they needed to be.
None of the major parties seems interested in the middle of the political spectrum — even though that’s where Ontario elections are won.
Doug Ford’s decision to appoint 11 candidates despite the wishes of local members is causing more problems for the Progressive Conservatives.
Within the PC ranks, there’s outrage over the party leader’s appointment of 11 candidates over a single weekend.
When the two parties adopt similar platforms, it’s usually the Progressive Conservatives who come out ahead.
At a panel last week, three ex-finance ministers veered from their former parties’ positions and spoke candidly about the state of the province.
It’s hard to imagine an election featuring leaders more different from one another than Kathleen Wynne, Doug Ford, and Andrea Horwath.
The former Tory leader's carbon-tax plan would've made him a possible ally to Justin Trudeau.