You’ve seen “The Dress.” It’s the black and blue one your totally incorrect friend insists is actually white and gold. Or maybe you’re the one ready to defend to the death the whiteness of this garment.
When 20-year-old Keziah Johnston of Coquitlam, B.C., died suddenly earlier this month, her sister Shiloh wrote an email to their mother about cherishing every moment. Just 10 days later, 22-year-old Shiloh died after being struck by a car that plowed into a power pole where she was standing in Burnaby.
The common message from aboriginal leaders coming out of the first national roundtable on missing and murdered women Friday is that more needs to be done to protect some of Canada's most vulnerable -- but until the federal government is in lockstep, real progress is still a long way off.
Recruiting women with the promise of violence and subjugation might not be the best public relations strategy, but it seems to be working for ISIS. Over the past week, we've heard tales of women from the U.K., Quebec, and Edmonton leaving their western democracies for a life with the terror organization.
The unmasking of Islamic State militant "Jihadi John" as a Londoner who had repeatedly been questioned by security services sent shock waves through Britain Friday, with Prime Minister David Cameron stepping in to defend British spy craft.
There's only one thing that was trending across the world early Friday - what colour is #TheDress? From an initial debate sparked by the white and gold photo to viral memes, the debate raged across the web.