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Marion Schafer sits under a big top tent craning forward on a little plastic chair. She is waiting for the moment very soon when her grandson Nathaniel becomes the first person in her family to graduate.
Pavlina Sudrich In 1963, Martha Benjamin became a legend in the Canadian sport world. The Gwich'in mother of five didn't just win the national cross-country ski championships in Ontario.
Forty-eight hours before the first Haywood NorAm cross-country races of the season, Alain Masson, head coach of the Yukon Ski Team, was sure the event would be cancelled.
In the cramped entrance way of Riverside Grocery the ad read: "Wanted: Someone to go back in time with me. Payment upon return. Must supply your own weapons.
Stranded on a mountain with a pack full of sheep meat, Anne-Marie Briggs had no other option than to bed down for the night and wait until daylight.
The Whitehorse Convention Centre smells like fried food and too many warm bodies in one room. Alice of Wonderland greets me at the door.
Summer is more than half over, and while you may have survived music festival season, Yukoners know better than to let the precious weeks of August slip by.
The pusher stands on a street corner in downtown Whitehorse. A fresh shipment has just come in. It's Saturday and everyone's jonesing for a fix.
An arts festival unlike any other is coming to Whitehorse next week, and it's a night owl's dream.
The festival, which runs from June 27 until July 3 at the Kwanlin Dun Cultural Centre, will feature over 150 aboriginal artists and performers from around the world.
I'm at 1,900 metres on a British Columbia mountain when I find out Father Mouchet has died. Part of me feels gutted, but another part feels a deep building joy.