Steve Burgess is a freelance writer and the author of Who Killed Mom?, published in 2011 by Greystone Books.
Born in Norwalk Ohio, home of the famous virus, Steve was raised in Regina, SK, and Brandon, MB. He writes a regular column for The Tyee, often reviewing films but also, sometimes, detailing his hilarious world travels for Tyee readers. Steve is a former CBC Radio host and has won two National Magazine Awards. He has also won three Western Magazine Awards.
Reporting Beat: Travel, pop culture, politics, cobbling, knife sharpening, furnace repair.
Website: Steve Burgess
The party’s commitment to sustainability and slowing climate change slipped away once it won power.
Thousands of groundwater users could be cut off in March as they fail to apply for water licences. Critics blame government inaction.
The claim that the architects of the system meant well is a dangerous, destructive lie. We should all denounce it.
The Nunavut MP’s speech bidding farewell to racist federal politics shook the internet. But she’s not going anywhere yet.
Jen St. Denis shares how reporting exclusively on one Vancouver neighbourhood has changed her approach to journalism.
From kitchen gadgets to the coziest coats, we’ve loved to see what Tyee readers have loved most. Last in a series.
WindSong, completed in Langley in 1996, has paved the way for followers across the province.
Despite major legal victories like that of Blueberry River FN, ‘it’s still a battle’ to change the relationship, say observers.
Union activist John Jensen’s memoir looks at the battle for local control over the future of the region. An excerpt.
A new report takes a decolonized approach to data and stories about the health of Indigenous women and girls living in BC.
In a few weeks, those with COVID-19 will no longer need to isolate, or do anything else, really.
A proposal to lay cables beneath the Columbia River is met with skepticism from an Indigenous activist and the river’s advocates.
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