CTV News Channel
New Hampshire's maple syrup producers say they are feeling the impact of climate change, as winters become warmer and frigid nights so critical to their business become fewer.
Quebec, the world's largest producer of maple syrup, is ramping up output as it fends off rising competition from the U.S. and neighbouring provinces as well as a farmer rebellion from within.
The crown has asked for jail sentences ranging from three to 18 years for three men convicted of stealing $18M worth of Quebec maple syrup.
Quebec maple syrup producers are hoping to sweeten their business in 2017, with a new classification system aimed at boosting export possibilities worldwide.
A trucking company is offering a $10,000 reward for the return of about $150,000 of maple syrup that was stolen from a holding facility in Montreal.
Officials say Vermont has produced a record amount of maple syrup this past year, thanks to an extended season with low temperatures and more people getting into the business or expanding their operations.
The drips of sap that flow from towering maple trees were plentiful this year, as the cold, wet spring weather in Ontario and Quebec created the perfect conditions for maple syrup production.
As much of central Canada experiences spring-like, record-high temperatures, some sap producers are worried that this year’s maple production season may be short and not-so-sweet.
Industry groups from Vermont to Michigan sent a letter to the Food and Drug Administration protesting food labeled as maple that doesn't contain the real thing.
A late spring caused Canada's maple syrup production to fall for the second consecutive year in 2015 - and El Nino is threatening to put a dent in next spring's output as well.
Authorities in Keene, New Hampshire, were in for some sticky times when a load of maple syrup shifted in a tractor trailer and leaked very slowly all over a main highway.