Michael Ford (post until Oct. 31/19)

Social media sites are facing backlash after failing to contain the spread of a video of an attack on two New Zealand mosques. The shootings at the two Christchurch mosques left 49 people dead and injured dozens more. The man who allegedly carried out the shootings reportedly broadcast 17 minutes of the attack on a Facebook livestream. Both YouTube owner Google and Twitter also say they're working to remove video of the shootings from their sites. Officials are criticizing the tech giants once again for reacting too slowly to harmful content. Legal analysts say sharing the video will only inspire more mass shootings in the future. (The Canadian Press)

The families of five young people killed by a Calgary man found not criminally responsible for the deaths say Matthew de Grood should never be freed. Victims’ parents spoke after a Friday hearing on de Grood’s progress. (The Canadian Press)

The foreign affairs minister continued to sound upbeat on Thursday over ongoing NAFTA renegotiations with the U.S., which she says will continue. Chrystia Freeland says “goodwill” was shown by both sides in Washington this week. (The Canadian Press)

The Elementary Teachers' Federation of Ontario is taking legal action after the provincial government repealed a modernized sexual-education curriculum. The union’s president says the government’s move “undermines” the well-being of students. (The Canadian Press)

Vice-Admiral Mark Norman and his lawyer, Marie Henein, spoke to reporters after appearing in an Ottawa court. (Canadian Press)

These are some of key the hurdles for NAFTA negotiators The dairy system Pharmaceuticals Exemptions on cultural products Sunset clause Duties Chapter 19 (The Canadian Press)

Finance Minister Bill Morneau is citing flaws in the Trans Mountain pipeline expansion’s review process he says were inherited from the Harper government, after the Federal Court of Appeal overturned the project’s approval on Thursday. (The Canadian Press)

B.C. has filed a proposed class-action lawsuit against dozens of pharmaceutical companies for costs associated with the opioid crisis. B.C. Attorney General David Eby alleges the companies intentionally misled the public about the safety of the opioids they manufacture. (The Canadian Press)

Prime Minister Justin Trudeau is striking a positive note on NAFTA negotiations, as Canada rejoined talks in Washington on Tuesday. The move comes after the U.S. and Mexico reached a side deal, which Donald Trump has called NAFTA’s replacement. (The Canadian Press)

Matthew Vincent Raymond was in a Fredericton court Monday, facing murder charges in the Fredericton shooting deaths of four people, including two police officers. Dozens of members of the public were present for his appearance. (The Canadian Press)

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