So the PQ tabled its Values Charter — the title of which is now 28 words long — yesterday.
With two days left until the election, Denis Coderre is defending himself from accusations — most of them from Projet Montréal — that he gave Outremont’s Hasidim an unfair ultimatum.
A former escort is running for Groupe Mélanie Joly, and you can now file your many and sundry language complaints to the Office québécois de la langue française online.
In this week’s news round-up, we have threats of bodily harm.
A defection from Projet Montréal could signal trouble in the “hipster paradise” that is the Plateau, and in something like seven years you’ll be able to use your cell phone on the metro. It’s news round-up time.
In 43 days, Montrealers will go to the polls and elect a new mayor, who might then resign in disgrace.
If the PQ has its way, won’t be seeing any more of these — or any form of religious attire — in public institutions.
The controversial Bill 14 may be done for, the but the PQ is hanging tight to its secularism charter, which everyone else on earth thinks is ridiculous.
Peace Park, a lower Main spot that has drawn skateboarders for decades, is the subject of a documentary that will screen in the square that inspired it tonight.
The municipal election campaign is heating up (in the loosest sense of the cliché), and the prostitutes alleged to have extorted former Laval interim mayor Alexandre Duplessis are going to court. Excitement rides high in this week’s news round-up.