5 things to know on Monday, January 25, 2016
Published Monday, January 25, 2016 6:53AM EST
Do you have a case of the Mondays?
Well, clear the sleep from your eyes, put on a fresh pot of coffee and kickstart your week with your daily dose of CTV News' five things.
Here are the five things you need to know this Monday: Parliament resumes with very different agendas on parties' schedules; seven people were hospitalized after a plane made an emergency landing in Newfoundland and Labrador; Milos Raonic has made history at the Australian Open; the suspect in the La Loche shootings is due to appear in court; and the U.S. East Coast is digging out after a record-setting snowstorm.
And for "Money Monday," a handy guide for millennials on how to start saving up for retirement.
1. Parliament resumes: Parliament resumes today with the Conservatives saying they'll be grilling the Liberal government over pipelines. Meanwhile, the Liberals want to focus on employment insurance reforms.
2. Emergency landing: Seven people have been hospitalized after an American Airlines plane made an emergency landing in St. John’s, N.L.
3. Milos advances: Milos Raonic survived a comeback push from Stan Wawrinka to book his place in the quarter-finals of the Australian Open. The 25-year-old becomes the first Canadian in history to get to the quarter-finals of all four Grand Slam tournaments.
4. In court: The teen suspect in the deadly shooting in La Loche, Saskatchewan is set to appear in court today. In the wake of the shooting, La Loche's mayor is calling for the high school where it occurred to be torn down.
5. Digging out: Eastern U.S. residents will be trying to make their way to work this morning after a huge snowstorm hit the region over the weekend. The storm has been blamed for at least 30 deaths, ranging from heart attacks while shovelling snow to a man shot when he stopped to help a fellow driver.
And one more thing for "Money Monday": Nearly half of Canadians between the ages of 18 and 33 are not saving for retirement, which is problematic as pensions increasingly become a thing of the past. But financial experts say simple steps are all that's needed to start a nest egg.