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RCMP say burned-out truck on scene was stolen from Maple Ridge
Remember a time when the very act of knowingly uttering an untruth would destroy a political career?
If you seek only news that confirms your political sensibilities, there are many options
Final election results should serve as a wake-up call for leaders of B.C.’s political parties
Some candidates seem to be all about the race, not about the finish line
The countdown to the end of 2016 – even for those who have shared a horrible year – means little, writes Lance Peverley.
You know that feeling you get, as a voter, when you’ve found the perfect candidate? PAN columnist Lance Peverley doesn't.
A confession of sorts from somebody who watches with hope from the sidelines as tragedies unfold.
Columnist Lance Peverley's fear of fine print is being replaced by a fear of much broader strokes.
Our cellphones have more than one trick up their sleeves, tracking our every move at home and abroad, writes columnist Lance Peverley.
Those who say Canada should not accept Syrian refugees should look deeper into the subconscious, writes Lance Peverley.
Political parties aren't the only institutions that needed a dose of healthy skepticism, writes Peace Arch News editor Lance Peverley.
Actors shine in Arthur Miller classic, Death of A Salesman.
There are smarter ways for politicians to get their messages out in the City of White Rock and beyond, writes PAN editor Lance Peverley.
Federal candidates are squandering valuable election time in silence; perhaps they have nothing to say, writes Lance Peverley.
When it comes to public shaming, there's a fine line between doing the right thing, and going too far, writes PAN editor Lance Peverley.
Here in the not-so-wild west, we demand compliance, writes PAN editor Lance Peverley.
39 Steps takes the audience on a ride filled with laughter and vitality, if not with a few bumps along the way.
When saying a final goodbye, finding the right words can be difficult, writes PAN editor Lance Peverley.
The recent audit of senators' expenses begs the question, is the system to blame, or the politicians who take advantage?