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Redress Risk Management (post until May 31/19)

Ottawa has confirmed the death of Canadian mining executive Kirk Woodman in Burkina Faso. Foreign Affairs Minister Chrystia Freeland says Canada is working on the investigation with authorities in the west African country. (The Canadian Press)

Toronto's police chief Mark Saunders says the force won't participate in this year's Pride parade, citing "fragmentation" in the LGBTQ community. Black Lives Matter has asked for a ban on police floats in the parade.

Justin Trudeau says his first official meeting with U.S. President Donald Trump will be focused on middle class jobs and "reinforcing" Canadian-American ties. Trump is set to welcome the prime minister Monday at the White House.

Public Safety Minister Ralph Goodale says around 200 people have been unable to use Nexus cards to cross the U.S. border since Donald Trump's executive order barring citizens from seven Muslim-majority countries.

Justice Minister Jody Wilson-Raybould says restoring and expanding the court challenges program cancelled under the Harper government will help protect Canadians' constitutional rights and freedoms.

The mother of a man beheaded on a Greyhound bus in 2008 says Tim McLean's killer should "never" walk free without conditions. Will Baker, formerly known as Vince Li, could find out this week if he will get an absolute discharge.

A former couple from a B.C. polygamous community have been found guilty on charges related to taking a 13-year-old girl to the U.S. to marry a sect leader. Brandon Blackmore and Gail Blackmore were convicted Friday by a judge in B.C.

The Tories say Canada has more important issues to focus on than a Fox News tweet posted Monday that identified the suspect in the mosque shooting as "Moroccan." A PMO official sent the network a letter and the tweet was deleted.

An Alberta man who was retried for sexual assault after a judge made controversial comments about the complainant has been found not guilty again. Alexander Wagar’s lawyer says his client is very happy about the acquittal. 

A report done for the federal government calls for spending $100 million in taxpayer dollars to help Canada’s news industry. Veteran journalist Edward Greenspon, who authored the report, says the industry is in deep crisis.

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