Two children out sledding told their parents they heard a beeping noise before seeing what looked like a flying hotel, a massive structure with protrusions and windows. It flew over a nearby house and vanished.
The encounter is listed in an annual survey that reports that 1,180 UFOs, or unidentified flying objects, were spotted in Canada last year.
A Winnipeg group called Ufology Research has been compiling data on suspected spacecraft sightings across the country for the last 25 years.
In its latest survey, released Tuesday, it said most of the 2013 observations were of lights in the night sky. The most common sighting was of an orange star-like shape that lasted an average of 13 minutes.
Almost half the sightings took place in Ontario. British Columbia and Alberta had the next highest numbers.
"It's a matter of eliminating possible explanations, until we're left with something we can't explain," said the group's editor, Chris Rutkowski.
"It may or may not have anything to do with aliens, and very likely not. And yet the possibility that there's an interesting phenomenon there is something that scientists should be curious about."
Rutkowski, a media relations staffer at the University of Manitoba, studied astronomy and started the ufology group when he realized no one in Canada was collecting data on UFOs. His hobby morphed into annual surveys and several books.
He said the 2013 sightings are the second most he's recorded since 1989, when there were just 141. The highest number — 1,981 — was tallied in 2012, although the survey suggests that was an anomaly because people were anxious about the Mayan calendar's prediction about the end of the world that year.
Rutkowski also explained that it has become easier for people to report sightings through the Internet and, in general, he believes more people are looking up.
"I think people are growing more curious about what's up in the sky and the possibility of something out there that they don't understand."
It may sound a bit out there.
Among last year's sightings, three were classified in the category C3 or "close encounters of the third kind," because people reported seeing actual extraterrestrials. Another three were listed under C4, "close encounters of the fourth kind," described as alien abductions or having alien contact.
The survey said some witnesses were "pilots, police and other individuals with reasonably good observing capabilities and good judgment."
There have also been recent sightings in the Okanagan.
A man who was shot four times as he stabbed an Edmonton police dog has been denied a judicial review.
Kirk Steele was challenging a judge's decision not to let him take the police officer who fired at him to court.
Steele was shot in July 2006 as he was trying to run from police, who had set the dog named Wizzard after him.
Steele's gunshot wounds were so severe he lost a kidney and an adrenal gland.
He attempted to file a rare private prosecution against Wizzard’s handler, Bruce Edwards, who was a constable at the time.
When he was denied, Steele claimed the court was biased against him, so he sought a judicial review in a bid to continue the case.
Justice David Gates of Alberta Court of Queen's Bench ruled against Steele in a judgment last week.
"Any attack on prosecutorial discretion on the basis of bias must have some basis in fact in order to succeed,'' Gates wrote. "I conclude that the applicant has not established bias, real or apparent."
In July 2012, a police disciplinary board dismissed a charge of unnecessary use of force against Edwards, who is now a sergeant.
The Crown had already stayed a criminal charge against Edwards. It concluded the officer was acting within police parameters when he fired seven rounds at Steele, hitting him four times.
A 2010 decision by Court of Queen's Bench Justice Eric Macklin convicted Steele of being unlawfully at large, but scolded the officer for using excessive force.
Steele was sentenced to six months in jail.
Wizzard survived his stab wounds and retired in 2007.
Gates's ruling comes only weeks after a man who killed Edmonton police dog Quanto with a knife was sentenced to 26 months in prison.
Paul Joseph Vukmanich, who pleaded guilty to animal cruelty and other offences, was also banned from owning a pet for 25 years after
A Memorial University researcher says marine conservation efforts often miss the mark because they don't target areas truly under threat.
In a study published in the journal Aquatic Conservation, Rodolphe Devillers says protection is often granted in areas where it won't inconvenience fishing and other industrial activities — a method he says is at odds with preserving wildlife.
Meanwhile, regions that house at-risk species as well as fishing or industrial operations are frequently neglected because governments fear the economic and political costs of interfering with business, he says.
"Are you going to give a bodyguard to somebody that's at no risk, to somebody living alone in his village, or are you going to give a bodyguard to somebody who may face an attack?" he said.
"If there's nothing to protect from, what's the point?"
After analyzing a global database of more than 5,000 protected marine areas, Devillers and his team found that about 10 account for more than half of all protected waters.
Nine of those 10 included areas that were not under threat, he said.
If countries are serious about conserving wildlife, they must be willing to make economic sacrifices, he said.
"We cannot think that by having no impact on our life, we are going to protect our planet," he said.
He said that in Canada, for example, scientists' top picks for protection are often ignored in favour of regions that have little industrial activity.
However, a spokesman for the department said Ottawa has taken steps to protect the country's oceans.
"Over the past five years, Fisheries and Oceans Canada has added new marine protected areas and identified several more areas of interest, a key step in the establishment of a marine protected area," spokesman Frank Stanek said in an email.
One per cent of Canada's waters are designated as protected areas, the department said.
The United Nations Convention on Biological Diversity has a target of protecting 10 per cent of coastal and marine areas worldwide by 2020.
Ukrainian-Canadians marched in Ottawa Sunday in an attempt to convince some of the world's bigger powers to force Russia to release its grip on Ukraine's Crimea region.
Only France's ambassador, Philippe Zeller, personally spoke with the dozens of protesters as they waved flags and placards outside the French embassy.
The demonstrations began in front of the Chinese embassy before snaking through the capital to buildings housing diplomats from France, the United States and the UK.
Chanting anti-Putin slogans and waving placards, they urged the signators of a 1994 nuclear disarmament agreement with Ukraine to live up to the accord.
"We are now turning to the guarantors of the Budapest agreement, the countries that promised Ukraine to do everything in their capacity to prevent it from economic warfare and to protect its territorial integrity," said protest spokeswoman Lada Roslycky.
"At this time, they are grossly failing Ukraine's needs."
The Budapest Memorandum on Security Assurances was originally signed by Russia, the U.S. and the United Kingdom, giving Ukraine assurances of protection in exchange for giving up its nuclear weapons.
China and France later gave assurances that they would also live up to the accord's provisions.
"We just want to say that we stand in solidarity with Ukraine and its people," Zeller told protesters outside the French embassy.
But an advisor to Russian President Vladimir Putin on Thursday suggested the Budapest accord could actually be used by Russia as justification for sending troops into Ukraine to protect people in the Crimean peninsula.
Sergey Glazyev accused the United States of interfering in Ukraine's internal affairs, saying it left Russia no choice but to intervene.
Canada has made it clear it supports the interim government in Kyiv, which Russia says was formed as the result a "coup."
Last week, the Harper government imposed a travel ban on individuals it considered a threat to Ukraine.
Nine Russian soldiers participating in military exercises were also ordered to leave Canada by the end of the day Friday.
A Catholic priest in northwestern Alberta has been charged in the sexual assault of a minor.
RCMP say Abraham Azhakathu, 59, of Manning, Alberta, was arrested Friday and faces charges of sexual assault and sexual interference.
Police say the alleged assaults occurred in 2013 and were reported by the minor to RCMP in Manning.
They say Azhakathu was a priest practising in the Manning area during that time.
Police are not releasing the alleged victim's age or sex in order to protect the person's identity.
Azhakathu has been released on strict conditions not to be alone with anyone under the age of 16.
He is set to appear in Peace River Provincial Court a week from Monday.
Police say they are still investigating.
Update: March 9, 2014
Two snowshoers who died after they were caught in an avalanche near Lake Louise, Alta., on Saturday were visiting from Spain, a Parks Canada official said.
Lisa Paulson, a Parks Canada visitor safety specialist, said the victims were a woman and her boyfriend, believed to be in their twenties. They were travelling with three other people, who are also from Spain.
Paulson said the five-person group triggered an avalanche around 3 p.m. Saturday when they were near the bottom of a steep slope at Lake Agnes, approximately six kilometres from Lake Louise.
The man and the woman were fully engulfed by the slide. Park officials say the three remaining members of the group, two men and a woman, were uninjured. They were able to free themselves and call for help using a cell phone.
Brian Webster, another Parks Canada representative, said the group was not adequately prepared for an avalanche.
"These people didn't have avalanche safety gear. They didn't have avalanche beacons and there was no way to find them using avalanche transceivers," Webster told CTV Calgary.
Parks Canada crews arrived at the scene approximately 50 minutes after receiving the distress call. The three surviving members of the group were evacuated from the scene and crews were able to locate one of the buried snowshoers.
Parks Canada says two snowshoers have died after being buried in an avalanche near Lake Louise. Another three were uninjured.
Officials say the group was at the bottom of a steep slope and triggered an avalanche on Lake Agnes around 3 p.m.
They say the three who weren't caught in the slide called for help on their cellphones and managed to pull one of their companions out.
Parks Canada safety crews took four of the snowshoers away from the site then triggered two more avalanches.
They say once the area was deemed safe, a search dog was brought in to find the remaining snowshoer.
A man faces charges after police say two referees at a women's hockey game in Barrie, Ont., were berated by an angry spectator and locked themselves in a dressing room for fear they'd be attacked.
Police say the refs were accosted throughout the teenage women's game last Sunday, with the male spectator then confronting them after they got off the ice.
It's alleged he threatened to attack one of them, hurled insults at the pair and then tried to enter their changing room.
Police say the referees believed they were about to be assaulted and locked themselves inside to keep the spectator out.
Investigators say he continued to yell and swear at them in full view of others attending the game, including children.
A 47-year-old man was arrested Saturday and is charged with uttering threats of bodily harm, assault and causing a disturbance. His name has not been released.
Prime Minister Stephen Harper departed Sunday for South Korea, widely expected to complete another long round of free-trade negotiations that his critics were denouncing as secretive and potentially bad for Canadian workers.
It wasn't known whether Harper planned to sign the final text of a free-trade deal with South Korea — a laborious, decade-long, on-again, off-again process — or was simply going to announce an agreement-in-principle in a staged photo-op.
That's essentially what occurred last fall when Harper jetted off to Brussels on short notice to mark the end of four years of rocky negotiations with the European Union.
The fanfare of that announcement was not accompanied by a final text, something Harper and the Europeans said would take at least another year and a half.
Harper said on his 24 Seven webcast that this would be Canada's first trade deal in the Asia-Pacific region.
"It adds, obviously, to the important deals we have in the Americas and in Europe now. And it's really given the Canadian economy as good, if not better, free-trade access than virtually every major developed economy," he said.
Harper added that South Korea is "a relatively open economy, a relatively, very progressive economy and advanced democracy, and it has trade linkages all through Asia itself." He said it's "probably the best gateway you can get into long-term trade agreement access into the Asia-Pacific region."
NDP trade critic Don Davies said growing trade with South Korea and Asia in general is a good thing. But he was skeptical that the week's coming ceremonies would amount to much more of a repeat of Brussels.
"Are they going to go just to shake hands, have a photo-op and sign an agreement-in-principle without the actual details or text to be released?"
Davies again assailed the government for a total lack of transparency, and questioned whether the deal would be able to protect jobs in Canada's auto sector.
"In trade deals, it's details that matter," he said.
"The Conservatives have the least transparent trade policy probably in the developed world. They are closed, they are secretive and they don't involve a lot of stakeholders; they don't involve the opposition."
Stuart Trew, a trade expert with the Council of Canadians, said he expects any deal will only widen Canada's trade deficit with Korea.
"If things go the same way as they did for the U.S. in the U.S.-Korea FTA, Canada can expect zero export growth and an increased trade deficit," said Trew.
"Considering how similar U.S. and Canadian exports are, I think it's the most likely situation."
It’s the loss of an hour most of us dread come the end of winter, but do we even know the reason behind the time shift? Here’s a backgrounder to help put you in-the-know as the clock springs forward this weekend.
The debate over daylight time has been ticking since the 18th century, when the prevailing notion was that it would actually save money, as more daylight hours meant less electricity consumption.
This need to save fuel prompted wartime governments to put daylight time into practice, with the Germans being the first to make it mandatory during the First World War. The Americans followed suit during the Second World War.
Today, the time change is still practiced in many other countries, where proponents say they simply enjoy having more daylight hours in which to conduct their daily activities and routines.
Who came up with daylight time?
U.S. inventor Benjamin Franklin is often credited as being the father of daylight time after he wrote a satirical essay while visiting Paris in 1784 that suggested Parisians could use fewer candles if they rose earlier and made more use of the morning sunlight.
Its invention is mainly credited however, to British builder William Willett, who at the turn of the 20th century, proposed a clock shift forward in the summer in order to take advantage of sunlight in the mornings.
DST? Not for us, thanks
Daylight time is really only useful for regions further away from the equator, where fluctuation in the length of day is greater. So naturally, countries closer to the equator tend not to employ it, given that there is relatively little change in daytime hours throughout the year.
Although it’s only one hour, the time shift in March can disrupt our internal clock, to the detriment of our health. The loss of an hour can cause fatigue, which lowers alertness. Drivers in Canada are urged to take precaution, as they are 10 per cent more likely to have an accident in the week following the switch. Studies have also shown that heart attacks tend to dramatically increase the day after the clocks spring forward.
The sunny side
Some people are willing to forego the hour of sleep for extended daylight hours, saying it helps mentally to have exposure to the sun for longer periods of time from spring to fall. Even if it is just a brighter walk home from the office.
If the loss of that one hour really gets you down this Sunday, just remember: After a particularly brutal winter, it’s also a nice reminder that spring (and warmer temperatures) are just around the corner.
A fugitive sex offender from Canada who fled south of the border after removing his electronic monitoring bracelet will not face charges in the sexual assault of a teenage boy in Seattle.
The Seattle Times reports prosecutors there say they don't have enough evidence to support the charges against Michael Sean Stanley.
Seattle police arrested Stanley on Oct. 22 after a series of calls about noise in a west Seattle alley.
Stanley was accused of threatening someone who asked him to be quiet, but after his arrest, he was also accused of luring a 16-year-old boy to an alley, giving him alcohol and sexually assaulting him.
He is currently serving a sentence for harassment and resisting arrest, but the newspaper reports that he is scheduled to be released next week.
U.S. officials allowed Stanley, who is a U.S. citizen, into the country after determining he was not the subject of an extraditable arrest warrant.
The prosecutor's office in Seattle announced its decision on Friday.
"Attempts to prove the case through forensic science were unsuccessful," Dan Donohoe, a spokesman for Prosecutor Dan Satterberg, told the Seattle Times.
"There were multiple inconsistencies ... there was insufficient evidence to prove a forcible sexual assault occurred."
Stanley has a criminal record in Canada that dates back to 1987. He last received a 32-month prison term for assault and forcible confinement involving two mentally challenged boys.
Parole board records say he lured the boys into a washroom, blew crack smoke in their faces and then sexually assaulted them.
Parole records also detail the sexual assault of an elderly woman and charges he exposed himself to kids.
Police in Edmonton said they warned their U.S. counterparts in October that Stanley might try to cross the border after finding his electronic-monitoring bracelet had been cut off in Lloydminster, on the Alberta-Saskatchewan boundary.
Alberta Justice said it would not seek Stanley's extradition to Canada because the breach of recognizance, mischief and driving charges he faced north of the border didn't "warrant engaging the extradition process."
Canadians who are already sleep deprived will lose an hour of shuteye this weekend as most parts of the country switch from standard time to daylight saving time.
Before going to bed Saturday night, turn your clocks and watches ahead one hour.
The major Canadian exception is most of Saskatchewan, which remains on standard time year-round.
The return to standard time will occur on Nov. 2.
A 1996 study in the New England Journal of Medicine reported an eight per cent increase in the number of motor vehicle accidents on the Monday after the time change.
Sleep experts were quick to blame the rise in accidents on sleepy drivers.
The $50-million jackpot in the Lotto Max draw remains unclaimed for yet another week.
There are no winning tickets for the big prize in last night`s draw.
Thirty MaxMillions prizes of $1-million dollars each were also up for grabs, and eight of them were claimed.
Winning tickets for two MaxMillions were sold in Ontario, two in British Columbia, and two on the prairies.
The other two will be shared by one ticketholder in Ontario, one in Quebec, and two on the prairies.
The jackpot for next Friday`s Lotto Max draw will remain at $50-million, but there will be 50 MaxMillions prizes available.
For a compulsive social media junkie, Justin Trudeau has fallen uncharacteristically silent since his third child was born 10 days ago.
The Liberal leader announced Hadrian's birth to his 330,000-plus followers on Twitter, with a discreet close-up photo of the baby's tiny hand clutching his finger.
Since then, he's been home with his wife, Sophie Gregoire, and kids Xavier and Ella-Grace, privately enjoying the new addition to their family. No tweets. No Facebook posts. No photos. No public appearances.
But while Trudeau seems intent on shielding his infant son from the glare of the public spotlight, the Liberal party has had no qualms about using Hadrian's birth to help build up its data base of potential supporters and donors.
Newly elected party president Anna Gainey, a Trudeau confidant, sent out an email blast last week urging well-wishers to send the party their names and email addresses, along with congratulatory messages that would be passed on to Trudeau and Gregoire.
“Don’t expect to see much of Justin in the news for the next few days, right now he’s where he should be — with his family,” Gainey said.
“I imagine many of you would appreciate a chance to welcome baby Hadrian and express your excitement and happiness for the family, so we wanted to give you the opportunity here.”
The dissonance between Trudeau's circumspect conduct and his party's willingness to exploit the birth of his son underscores the balancing act facing a political leader with young children.
"It's kind of a double-edged sword," says Karen Brunger, president of the Toronto-based International Image Institute.
On the one hand, voters love to see politicians with their cute kids, the younger the better. And being seen with kids is generally a plus for the politician, making him or her seem warmer, more human, more caring, she says.
"I don't know a politician who doesn't use their children," Brunger says, noting that municipal, provincial and federal politicians often send Christmas cards or campaign brochures plastered with photos of themselves posing with their happy families.
But there's a fine line between featuring one's children occasionally and being perceived to be exploiting them for political gain. And figuring out precisely where that line is can be "challenging," says Brunger.
"It's such a fine line. Can you think of another line of work where family plays such a role?"
From her perspective, Trudeau's handling of his son's birth was "sweet" and not exploitative. The party's handling of the occasion was "much more obvious" and, therefore, more likely to prompt eye-rolling.
Not since Brian Mulroney have Canadians had a political leader with an infant child. Mulroney's youngest son, Nicolas, was born the year after Mulroney became prime minister in 1984.
Before that it was Pierre Trudeau, whose three sons — including his eldest, Justin — started life living at 24 Sussex Dr., the prime minister's official residence.
The current occupant of 24 Sussex, Stephen Harper, has two teenaged children, Ben and Rachel, who were 10 and seven respectively when he took office.
Police have charged a Boston Pizza east of Toronto with selling liquor to an intoxicated person after it's alleged a man served too much alcohol at the restaurant was killed after walking into the path of a car.
Durham regional police say the 36-year-old Oshawa man was fatally struck by the car a short distance from the restaurant early on Nov. 21, 2013.
Sgt. Bill Calder says it's alleged the man — who has not been identified — had been served alcohol at the Boston Pizza just before the collision despite being drunk.
The restaurant along with three people have been charged under the provincial Liquor Licence Act, but Calder says details on their alleged roles aren't being released as the matter is before the courts.
Boston Pizza International says in a statement that staff at the Oshawa location are "devastated" by the incident and are co-operating with police.
If convicted, the restaurant could be fined up to $250,000, while the three accused could each be fined up to $100,000 and/or sentenced to up to a year in jail.
Charged are Kirandeep Khaira, 53, and Harinder Brar, 48, both from Brampton, and 24-year-old Whitby resident Alicia Bruneau.
Calder says the driver of the car that struck the man is not being charged.
The Supreme Court of Canada has unanimously upheld the sexual assault conviction of a Nova Scotia man who tried to trick his girlfriend into becoming pregnant by poking holes in her condoms.
Craig Jaret Hutchinson was sentenced to 18 months in jail in December 2011 after he pierced his girlfriend's condoms with a pin in 2006 so she would get pregnant and not break up with him.
The Halifax-area woman became pregnant and had an abortion, but later suffered an infection of her uterus that required treatment with antibiotics.
In Friday's 7-0 ruling, the high court ruled that Hutchinson deprived the woman of her ability to consent to sex.
"The accused's condom sabotage constituted fraud ... the result that no consent was obtained," Chief Justice Beverley McLachlin and Justice Thomas Cromwell wrote on behalf of the court. "We would therefore affirm the conviction and dismiss the appeal.
"We conclude that where a complainant has chosen not to become pregnant, deceptions that deprive her of the benefit of that choice by making her pregnant, or exposing her to an increased risk of becoming pregnant by removing effective birth control, may constitute a sufficiently serious deprivation for the purposes of fraud vitiating consent."
In January 2013, the Nova Scotia Supreme Court rejected Hutchinson's appeal that the sentence was harsh and excessive and that the woman voluntarily consented to have sex with him.
Hutchinson was originally found not guilty of aggravated sexual assault by the Nova Scotia Supreme Court in 2009.
That decision was overturned by the province's Appeal Court, which ordered a new trial. He was convicted in that second trial.
York University says it has resumed normal operations after two women were injured during a shooting at its campus in north Toronto.
The university says the shooting took place at its student centre late Thursday night.
Police say one woman was shot and suffered serious but non life-threatening injuries.
They say the second woman suffered minor injuries after being hit by shrapnel.
Toronto police are investigating, but there's no word yet on a possible suspect.
The shooting prompted a campus lockdown which was lifted at about 1 a.m.
A fireball exploded and lit up the skies over Yellowknife early Thursday morning, but was not believed to have caused any damage.
One expert compared it to a similar incident that took place over Montreal last November.
An image of the explosion was posted on the website of Spaceweather.com. It was captured by a photographer who was leading a tour of the Aurora Borealis.
The exploding meteor was described as being so bright that it turned the night sky blue.
Peter Brown, a physics professor at Western University in London, Ont., viewed the photo of the bright fireball, which he calculated was less than one metre in size.
He told The Canadian Press the fact that there was an explosion meant the object had probably penetrated deep into the atmosphere.
But Brown said that he was almost certain the explosive force was too weak to cause any damage.
He added that the view of an exploding fireball is something that people might only see once a year.
The Western University physics professor noted the meteor that exploded over the skies of Montreal in November 2013 created a thundering boom, but it also shook houses.
The two fireballs over Yellowknife and Montreal paled in comparison to what happened over Chelyabinsk, Russia just over a year ago.
That's when a meteor estimated to be about 10 tons exploded over the Ural Mountains on Feb. 15, 2013 with the power of an atomic bomb.
The sonic blasts from that fireball shattered windows and injured about 1,000 people.
A gruelling week has coming to an end for the crew of the Canadian navy supply ship HMCS Protecteur.
The vessel arrived in Pearl Harbor Thursday morning, ending a laboured voyage back to Hawaii that began after a blaze seriously damaged the ship's engine room almost exactly seven days earlier.
At the time, Protecteur was nearly 700 kilometres northeast of Hawaii, heading toward its home port of Esquimalt, B.C., with nearly 300 crew members, 17 family members and several civilian contractors aboard.
Commodore Bob Auchterlonie, the commander of the Canadian navy's Pacific fleet, said the ship encountered "an absolute worst-case scenario" of a major fire on board a tanker in the middle of the ocean at night, compounded by a power loss.
"The leadership on board, the professionalism of the sailors and the courage displayed to get through this has been absolutely exceptional," he told reporters after meeting the ship.
Auchterlonie expressed his gratitude for the U.S. Coast Guard and U.S. navy's help during the ordeal.
"I can't thank them enough for the great job they did in helping our sailors get back to port safely," he said.
Petty Officer 2nd Class Shawn Mosson said he had just sat down to have a cup of coffee in the cafeteria when he heard the alarm. He immediately went down below and grabbed a hose to cool off the deck.
The heat was so intense, his eyeglasses melted when he set them down.
"Our boots were starting to melt to the deck from the heat," he said. "(We were) overcome with smoke. You couldn't see your hand in front of your face."
Mosson, from Brandon, Man., said his training kicked in and his mind went blank as he focused on fighting the fire.
Now that he's back on land, Mosson said he'll first take a shower — "a very long one at that."
He's looking forward to returning to Canada.
"As soon as I get home, I'm going to grab my wife, my son, my stepdaughter and I'm never going to let them go," he said.
The fire engulfed a space as large as a school gymnasium, three or four stories high, and the Navy reported a doctor treated sailors for dehydration, exhaustion and smoke inhalation.
The trip back to Hawaii was complicated when the tow rope broke in heavy seas over the weekend, but a U.S. navy tug took over and the rest of the voyage was slow but uneventful.
On Thursday morning, U.S. navy tug boats guided the HMCS Protecteur to a pier, and sailors disembarked having not shaved or showered in a week.
Earlier this week, an American guided-missile destroyer took 19 relatives of the Canadian crew back to Hawaii.
The Protecteur was scheduled to be retired next year.
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