5 men shot, 2 dead overnight at Oshawa bar: police

RELATED: As crime specialist Catherine McDonald reports, an 83-year-old man was fatally stabbed inside his Ajax home. Neighbours say the victim’s son is the accused.

Two men died and a further three were injured at a bar in Oshawa early Saturday morning, police say.

In a press release, Durham Regional Police said the incident took place at The BLVD, a restaurant and bar located on Simcoe Street North in Oshawa, at around 12:45 a.m.

There were reports of shots fired and officers arrived to find a total of five men with gunshot wounds, police said.

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One man was pronounced dead at hospital while the second later died of his injuries. Police said the remaining three men were taken to hospital with non-life-threatening injuries and were later released.

Durham police have not released details of the events leading up to the fatal shooting or a description of any suspects.

“Police are speaking with witnesses and will provide a suspect description when one becomes available,” the press release said.

The force’s homicide unit is leading the investigation and has appealed for witnesses and those with video footage to come forward.

© 2022 Global News, a division of Corus Entertainment Inc.

U.S President Joe Biden signs landmark gun safety bill: 'Lives will be saved'

The biggest gun control legislation in the U.S. in nearly 30 years is set to become law after the House of Representatives followed the Senate in passing the bill, sending it to President Joe Biden to be signed. The bill passed with some bipartisan support in both chambers, and will see enhanced background checks for people under 21, give states money to implement red flag laws, and close the so-called "boyfriend loophole."

President Joe Biden on Saturday signed the most sweeping gun violence bill in decades, a bipartisan compromise that seemed unimaginable until a recent series of mass shootings, including the massacre of 19 students and two teachers at a Texas elementary school.

“Lives will be saved,” he said at the White House. Citing the families of shooting victims, the president said, “Their message to us was to do something. Well today, we did.”

The House gave final approval Friday, following Senate passage Thursday, and Biden acted just before leaving Washington for two summits in Europe.

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The legislation will toughen background checks for the youngest gun buyers, keep firearms from more domestic violence offenders and help states put in place red flag laws that make it easier for authorities to take weapons from people adjudged to be dangerous.

Most of its $13 billion cost will help bolster mental health programs and aid schools, which have been targeted in Newtown, Connecticut, and Parkland, Florida, and elsewhere in mass shootings.

Biden said the compromise hammered out by a bipartisan group of senators “doesn’t do everything I want” but “it does include actions I’ve long called for that are going to save lives.”

“I know there’s much more work to do, and I’m never going to give up, but this is a monumental day,” said the president, who was joined by his wife, Jill, a teacher, for the signing.

He said they will host an event on July 11 for lawmakers and families affected by gun violence.

Biden signed the measure two days after the Supreme Court’s ruling Thursday striking down a New York law that restricted peoples’ ability to carry concealed weapons.

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While the new law does not include tougher restrictions long championed by Democrats, such as a ban on assault-style weapons and background checks for all gun transactions, it is the most impactful firearms violence measure produced by Congress since enactment a long-expired assault weapons ban in 1993.

Enough congressional Republicans joined Democrats in supporting the steps after recent rampages in Buffalo, New York and Uvalde, Texas. It took weeks of closed-door talks but senators emerged with a compromise.

Biden signed the bill just before he departed Washington for a summit of the Group of Seven leading economic powers _ the United States, Britain, Canada, France, Germany, Italy and Japan _ in Germany. He will travel later to Spain for a NATO meeting.

© 2022 The Canadian Press

Car sends young cyclist to hospital after Brampton collision

A young person is in hospital after they were hit by a car while riding their bike in Peel Region on Friday evening.

In a tweet, Peel Regional Police said the incident took place in the area of Queen Mary Drive and Defrost Drive in Brampton. Officers were called to the scene around 6:48 p.m.

According to police, a youth was riding their bike when they were hit by a vehicle, whose driver remained at the scene.

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The young person, whose age and gender have not yet been released by police, was rushed to a local trauma centre in life-threatening condition, Peel paramedics told Global News.

Later on Friday night, the young person’s condition was said to no longer be life-threatening.

© 2022 Global News, a division of Corus Entertainment Inc.

Halifax police say man faces mischief charge in alleged false 911 call

As inflation and interest rates continue to rise, there’s lots of talk about a cooling housing market, but an RBC report has found that Canadian home buyers are still facing the least affordable market in a generation. Halifax’s market is showing some signs of leveling out, but even as price increases slow, it doesn’t mean things are becoming more affordable. Alicia Draus has more. The results of a scathing new report on the state of government-owned public housing down’t surprise tenants who live there. Affordable housing advocates say a rapid response from the Nova Scotia government is needed. Alexa MacLean reports.

Halifax Regional Police say a man faces a charge for allegedly making a false 911 call.

Police say they responded to a residence on Frances Street in Dartmouth, N.S., around 10:30 p.m. Friday after a caller reported a robbery and said someone had been shot inside the home.

They say an investigation determined that no robbery had occurred and no shots had been fired.

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A 22-year-old man was arrested at the scene without incident.

Police say he faces a charge of public mischief.

The man has been released and is to appear in court at a later date.

This report by The Canadian Press was first published June 25, 2022.

© 2022 The Canadian Press

As heat waves get hotter, experts warn against becoming 'air conditioned society'

WATCH ABOVE: Extreme heat sweeps parts of northern hemisphere

Hundreds of people who perished during the historic heat wave in British Columbia last summer died in homes ill-suited for temperatures that spiked into the high 30s and beyond for days, a report by B.C.’s coroners’ service found this month.

It was hot outside, but inside it was often much hotter, with tragic consequences.

Of 619 deaths linked to the heat, 98 per cent happened indoors, the review from the coroners’ service shows.

Just one per cent of victims had air conditioners that were on at the time.

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But one year on, experts caution that residents and policymakers need to think beyond air conditioning as the predominant solution to the risks as climate change fuels heat waves that scientists say are becoming hotter and more frequent.

“What I worry is that we’re talking about mechanical ventilation as this umbrella measure for all buildings, and that’s hugely problematic if that’s what we ultimately end up doing,” said Adam Rysanek, assistant professor of environmental systems in the University of British Columbia’s school of architecture.

“We’re going to get totally accustomed to this air-conditioned society,” with windows closed all year round, said Rysanek, director of the building decisions research group at the university.

Alternative answers can be found in how buildings and cities are designed, landscaped and even coloured, since lighter surfaces reflect more of the sun’s energy, he said.

Two thirds of those who died during the extreme heat last summer were 70 or older, more than half lived alone and many were living with chronic diseases.

Ryansek said it’s important to ensure such vulnerable people have access to air conditioning when temperatures become dangerously hot.

But many sources of overheating in buildings stem from design and performance, and focusing on air conditioning ignores proven solutions, he said.

City planners and the construction industry should adopt lighter coloured materials for buildings and even paved roadways, he said, in addition to adding shading to building exteriors.

“In the peak of the heat, a huge chunk of the cooling demand is coming from solar energy being received on the exterior of the building. Let’s reflect that away.”

Alex Boston, who served on the coroner’s review panel, said “underlying vulnerabilities” to dangerous heat are growing in B.C., and across the country, as a result of demographic change and how homes and communities have been built.

The numbers of people over 65 and people who live alone are on the rise, and both of those characteristics compound risk during extreme heat, said Boston, executive director of the renewable cities program at Simon Fraser University.

“On top of that, it’s solo seniors who have chronic illnesses, and then on top of that it’s seniors who have some form of material or social deprivation,” he said.

“That could be income, it could be the nature of their housing and the neighbourhood they live in that (could) have inadequate tree canopy. All of those factors come together and we have to work on many of them simultaneously.”

Failing to ensure that buildings are surrounded by trees to provide shade and evaporative cooling would be “shooting ourselves in the foot in terms of the energy load and the cooling demand of a building in the future,” said Ryansek, calling for “very robust” requirements for vegetation and landscaping to mitigate extreme heat.

Metro Vancouver is aiming to increase its urban tree canopy to 40 per cent by 2050, up from an average of 32 per cent across the region, although a 2019 report noted the existing canopy was declining due to urban development. The goal for the City of Vancouver, specifically, is to increase the canopy from 18 to 22 per cent.

Boston said there are significant co-benefits to many of the measures to improve heat resiliency, such as the restoration of urban tree canopies.

Trees and vegetation help reduce flood risk, he said, and neighbourhood parks serve as social hubs that can ease social isolation and foster a sense of community.

“We have complex problems, and if we only look at one isolated component, we don’t maximize benefit from solving these problems in an integrated manner,” Boston said.

For instance, Boston’s organization is working on a project on Vancouver’s north shore to consider how social service providers could help older single people manage secondary suites in their homes, an approach he said could ease housing unaffordability while mitigating risks stemming from living alone during extreme heat.

“We have to multi-solve,” Boston said.

Meanwhile, a 2020 survey and report from B.C.’s hydro and power authority found residential air-conditioning use had more than tripled since 2001.

Many residents were adding an average of $200 to their summer bill by using air conditioning units inefficiently, with nearly a third of survey respondents setting the temperature below 19 C. Popular portable units use 10 times more energy than a central air-conditioning system or heat pump, the report said.

Globally, the International Energy Agency projected in 2018 that energy demand from air conditioning would triple by 2050.

Continuing on that path would make it difficult for governments to achieve greenhouse gas reduction targets to mitigate climate change, Rysanek said.

“If we exacerbate this problem ? the building development costs are a drop in the bucket with regards to the climate impacts we’re going to be facing,” he said.

The B.C. government should incentivize non-mechanical cooling options to spur their adoption in homes and commercial buildings, he said, pointing to measures such as natural ventilation, ceiling fans and radiant cooling built into floors or ceilings, all of which would cool residents before turning on an air conditioner.

“We should be encouraging our policymakers to realize there’s a big world out there of alternatives. We might not have the suppliers here yet in B.C., but it’s a great opportunity for business,” Rysanek said.

Companies all over the world have been deploying these cooling alternatives in Europe, in Asia and elsewhere, and “we should try to invite them here so that we learn about these things, as a public, as consumers,” he said.

The coroner’s report calls on B.C. to ensure the 2024 building code incorporates passive and active cooling requirements in new homes, along with cooling standards for renovating existing homes, and to make sure “climate change lenses” are adopted in regional growth strategies and official community plans.

It also recommends that the province consider how to issue cooling devices as medical equipment for those at greatest risk of dying during extreme heat.

Public Safety Minister Mike Farnworth has said the government would consider the report and “take necessary steps to prevent heat-related deaths in the future.”

It’s difficult to predict how often B.C. might see a repeat of last summer’s highest temperatures, but climate change is undoubtedly causing heat extremes to increase in frequency and magnitude, said Rachel White, an assistant professor in the department of earth, ocean and atmospheric sciences at the University of B.C.

“When we have a normal heat wave in the future, it will be hotter than we’ve been used to,” she said.

A heat dome refers to a region of high pressure that settles in place as temperatures below get hotter, White explained.

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These regions sometimes become “quasi-stationary,” depending on factors such as the strength of winds circulating high in the atmosphere, she said.

As the heat dome blanketed B.C. last year, its effects were amplified by soil that was already stricken by drought, lacking moisture that would evaporate and help cool the land during the long summer days with clear skies, she said.

Earth’s “atmosphere is not in equilibrium,” White warned, “and the longer we continue to put out these greenhouse gases, the more and more warming we’re going to see.”

“We need to act now if we don’t want it to be dreadful in 40, 50 years’ time.”

© 2022 The Canadian Press

New federal task force to review Canada's immigration, passport delays

WATCH ABOVE: Conservatives hammer Liberals over ArriveCan app, delays at airports

The federal government has created a special task force to help tackle the major delays with immigration applications and passport processing that have left Canadians frustrated.

In a statement announcing the new task force, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau said the federal government knows the delays are unacceptable, and will continue to do everything it can to improve the delivery of the services in an efficient and timely manner.

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Trudeau said the new task force will help guide the government to better meet the changing needs of Canadians, and continue to provide them with the high-quality services they need and deserve.

Ten cabinet members will spearhead the new committee, which will review how services are delivered, and identify gaps and areas for improvement.

The committee will be expected to make recommendations outlining short- and longer-term solutions that would reduce wait times, clear out backlogs, and improve the overall quality of services provided.

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In addition, the task force will monitor external issues, such as labour shortages around the world, which contribute to travel delays at home and abroad.

© 2022 The Canadian Press

The Ongoing History of New Music, encore presentation: The Strokes

When I was in London in the summer of 2001, I made my usual trip to the original Rough Trade Records store on Talbot Street, just off Portobello Road in Notting Hill. I was a little bummed out at the time, concerned that music had hit a dead end.

I desperately needed some comfort and inspiration. The mainstream was awash in pop music: Spice Girls, Backstreet Boys, ‘NSync, Britney Spears. Alt-rock had lost its way after grunge burned out. The big acts were searching for direction. There were far too many one-hit-wonders. And nu-metal, the biggest thing at the time, was very, very polarizing. It was not my thing.

On top of all that, a new genre dubbed “electronica” was siphoning off a lot of rock fans. Music made the old-school way with guitars, bass, drums, and vocals seemed out of date and played out.

But that couldn’t be true, could it? In the past, every time rock was declared dead, someone or something came along and breathed new life into everything.

This is the story I told to Nigel, the guy behind the counter in the small Rough Trade shop. “Give me something that is exciting, new, and fresh,” I said. “Give me hope!”

Nigel reached under the counter and pulled out a CD single. “Here, mate,” he said. “This should cure your ills.” It was a song not from some UK band but from a New York group called The Strokes.

Turns out he was right. The Strokes were one of the very, very first new bands behind what became the indie-rock revival that began at the tail end of the 90s and blew up over the next couple of years. Nice one, Nigel.

But why The Strokes? Where did they come from? And why was this guy in London telling me about a band from New York? This requires some explanation.

Songs heard on this show (all songs by The Strokes):

  • Bad Decisions
  • Last Nite (demo)
  • Hard to Explain
  • Someday
  • 12:51
  • Juicebox
  • Under Cover of Darkness
  • One Way Trigger
  • Drag Queen

We’re still looking for more affiliates in Calgary, Kamloops, Kelowna, Regina, Saskatoon, Brandon, Windsor,  Montreal, Charlottetown, Moncton, Fredericton, and St John’s, and anywhere else with a transmitter. If you’re in any of those markets and you want the show, lemme know and I’ll see what I can do.

And here’s the usual playlist from Eric Wilhite. https://open.spotify.com/playlist/7qj6VjiJVTBIFbQiFSDqH9?si=XidFLHoHRWGYzmSsa45J6Q

The Ongoing History of New Music can be heard on the following stations:

We’re still looking for more affiliates in Calgary, Kamloops, Kelowna, Regina, Saskatoon, Brandon, Windsor,  Montreal, Charlottetown, Moncton, Fredericton, and St John’s, and anywhere else with a transmitter. If you’re in any of those markets and you want the show, lemme know and I’ll see what I can do.

© 2022 Corus Radio, a division of Corus Entertainment Inc.

Canada in 'listening mode', will take small Commonwealth nations' concerns to G7: Joly

Speaking during a White House press briefing on Thursday, national security spokesperson John Kirby previewed U.S. President Joe Biden’s anticipated agenda for the upcoming G7 and NATO summits. Responding to a reporter’s question about the role of China, Kirby said that “it’s time for the alliance to step up” and revise its focus given the change in the global security landscape.

Foreign Affairs Minister Melanie Joly says Canada will be bringing the concerns of smaller Commonwealth nations to the G7 leaders in Germany Sunday, particularly the growing threat of famine.

Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and Joly arrived in Kigali, the capital of Rwanda, on Wednesday for the Commonwealth Heads of Government meeting, which has been dominated by the concerns of nations that are suffering from food scarcity.

She said Canada is in “listening mode” at the Commonwealth, where leaders of smaller nations are able to speak without the dominating presence of the United States, Russia and China.

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Canadian officials have been trying to reinforce that the cause of the shortage is Russia’s illegal invasion of Ukraine.

“What is clear to us is that Russia is weaponizing food and putting a toll on many countries around the world, and putting 50 million lives at risk,” Joly told reporters Friday evening in Rwanda.

She said Russia has been targeting Ukrainian ports and grain silos and systematically preventing grain from reaching countries that need it.

Trudeau had attempted to meet with the chair of the African Union Commission, Moussa Faki Mahamat, for several days during the Commonwealth summit but the sit-down was repeatedly postponed and eventually cancelled.

Shortly after Trudeau arrived in Rwanda the government announced Canada would dedicate a new ambassador to the African Union, which has suffered from the food shortages inflicted on the continent as a result of the war between Russia and Ukraine.

Both Ukraine President Volodymyr Zelenskyy and Russian President Vladimir Putin have met with representatives of the African Union, with Russia blaming Russian sanctions for stopping up the flow of grain.

Trudeau travels to the Bavarian Alps in Germany for the G7 Summit Saturday night, where the conflict with Ukraine will be top of mind.

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Joly said she spoke to her G7 counterparts Friday, and expects famine and safe passage for Ukrainian refugees to be the top concern.

Some of the other voices the prime minister has promised to centre at his international meetings belong to youth leaders who spoke at a dialogue event Saturday, focused on issues facing young people around the world.

Some of the delegates spoke about the devastating effects of climate change, particularly around remote island nations where infrastructure cannot withstand natural disasters and rebuilding efforts take years. The onslaught takes a toll on education and health services, one delegate told the forum.

© 2022 The Canadian Press

Norway shooting: 2 dead, 10 wounded after suspected terror attack at Oslo nightclub

WATCH: A gunman went on a terrifying rampage in a gay bar and the surrounding streets in Oslo on Saturday, killing two people and injuring more than 20 on the day the city's LGBTQ community was due to celebrate its annual Pride parade.

A gunman opened fire in Oslo’s night-life district early Saturday, killing two people and leaving 10 seriously wounded in what police are investigating as a possible terrorist attack during the Norwegian capital’s annual Pride festival.

Investigators said the suspect, identified as a 42-year-old Norwegian citizen originally from Iran, was arrested after opening fire at three locations in downtown Oslo.

While the motive was unclear, organizers of Oslo Pride canceled a parade that was set for Saturday as the highlight of a weeklong festival. One of the shootings happened outside the London Pub, a bar popular with the city’s LGBTQ community, just hours before the parade was set to begin.

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Police attorney Christian Hatlo said the suspect was being held on suspicion of murder, attempted murder and terrorism, based on the number of people targeted at multiple locations.

“Our overall assessment is that there are grounds to believe that he wanted to cause grave fear in the population,” Hatlo said.

Hatlo said the suspect’s mental health was also being investigated.

“We need to go through his medical history, if he has any. It’s not something that we’re aware of now,” he said.

The shootings happened around 1 a.m. local time, sending panicked revelers fleeing into the streets or trying to hide from the gunman.

Olav Roenneberg, a journalist from Norwegian public broadcaster NRK, said he witnessed the shooting.

“I saw a man arrive at the site with a bag. He picked up a weapon and started shooting,” Roenneberg told NRK. “First I thought it was an air gun. Then the glass of the bar next door was shattered and I understood I had to run for cover.”

Another witness, Marcus Nybakken, 46, said he was alerted to the incident by a commotion in the area.

“When I walked into Cesar’s bar there were a lot of people starting to run and there was a lot of screaming. I thought it was a fight out there, so I pulled out. But then I heard that it was a shooting and that there was someone shooting with a submachine gun,” Nybakken told Norwegian broadcaster TV2.

Police inspector Tore Soldal said two of the shooting victims died and 10 people were being treated for serious injuries, but none of them was believed to be life-threatening.

Prime Minister Jonas Gahr Stoere said in a Facebook post that “the shooting outside London Pub in Oslo tonight was a cruel and deeply shocking attack on innocent people.”

He said that while the motive was unclear, the shooting had caused fear and grief in the LGBTQ community.

“We all stand by you,” Gahr Stoere wrote.

King Harald V also offered condolences and said he and Norway’s royal family were “horrified by the night’s shooting tragedy.”

“We sympathize with all relatives and affected and send warm thoughts to all who are now scared, restless and in grief,” the Norwegian monarch said in a statement. “We must stand together to defend our values: freedom, diversity and respect for each other. We must continue to stand up for all people to feel safe.”

Christian Bredeli, who was at the bar, told Norwegian newspaper VG that he hid on the fourth floor with a group of about 10 people until he was told it was safe to come out.

“Many were fearing for their lives,” he said. “On our way out we saw several injured people, so we understood that something serious had happened.”

Norwegian broadcaster TV2 showed footage of people running down Oslo streets in panic as shots rang out in the background.

Investigators said the suspect was known to police, as well as to Norway’s security police, but not for any major violent crimes. His criminal record included a narcotics offense and a weapons offense for carrying a knife, Hatlo said.

Hatlo said police seized two weapons after the attack: a handgun and an automatic weapon, both of which he described as “not modern” without giving details.

He said the suspect had not made any statement to the police and was in contact with a defense lawyer.

Hatlo said it was too early to say whether the gunman specifically targeted members of the LGBTQ community.

“We have to look closer at that, we don’t know yet,” he said.

Still, police advised organizers of the Pride festival to cancel the parade Saturday.

“Oslo Pride therefore urges everyone who planned to participate or watch the parade to not show up. All events in connection with Oslo Prides are canceled,” organizers said on the official Facebook page of the event.

Inge Alexander Gjestvang, leader of FRI, the Norwegian organisation for sexual and gender diversity, said the shooting has shaken the Nordic country’s gay community.

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“It’s tough for the queer movement to experience this,” he was quoted by TV2 as saying. “We encourage everyone to stand together, take care of each other. We’ll be back later, proud, visible but right now it’s not the time for that.”

Norway has a relatively low crime rate but has experienced violent attacks by right-wing extremists, including one of the worst mass shootings in Europe in 2011, when a gunman killed 69 people on the island of Utoya after setting off a bomb in Oslo that left eight dead.

In 2019, another right-wing extremist killed his stepsister and then opened fire in a mosque but was overpowered before anyone there was injured.

— Karl Ritter in Garmisch-Partenkirchen, Germany, and Jari Tanner in Helsinki contributed to this report.

© 2022 The Canadian Press

Winnipeg outclasses Hamilton, Tiger-Cats fall to 0-3

For the first time since 2017, the Hamilton Tiger-Cats have lost their first three games of the season after falling 26-12 Friday night in Winnipeg.

Blue Bombers running back Brady Oliveira scored on a one-yard touchdown run with 18 seconds left in the first half and teammate Willie Jefferson returned an interception 30 yards for a TD midway through the fourth quarter as the two-time defending Grey Cup champions improved to 3-0 on the season.

The victory vaulted Winnipeg into first place overall in the Canadian Football League while the Ticats fell to dead last in the league.

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Hamilton QB Dane Evans completed 25 of his 42 pass attempts for 237 yards but he was also picked off twice, while Winnipeg’s Zach Collaros threw for 302 yards after completing 21 of his 32 attempts. Collaros was intercepted by Cats’ defensive back Richard Leonard.

The two teams traded field goals to begin the contest, the start of which was delayed by 30 minutes due to inclement weather at IG Field.

Winnipeg’s Marc Legghio booted two of his three field goals in the first quarter and also added three punt singles while Hamilton’s Michael Domagala converted four of his five field goal attempts to account for all of the Ticats’ points.

Two minutes after Domagala gave the Tiger-Cats their first and only lead of the game, Oliveira’s rushing TD put the Bombers back on top and gave them a 14-9 lead heading into halftime.

The victory was Winnipeg’s 11th straight at home, which is five shy of tying the franchise record that was set from 1993 to 1995.

The Tictats started the 2017 season with eight consecutive losses, including an epic 60-1 defeat against the Calgary Stampeders, which cost then head coach Kent Austin his job.

Hamilton will try to earn their first win of the season on Canada Day when they host the Edmonton Elks at Tim Hortons Field.

© 2022 Global News, a division of Corus Entertainment Inc.

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