The Dec. 6, 1989 attack still feels disturbingly relevant.
An open letter from survivors of gun violence and the families of victims.
It is remarkable to consider just how much has changed in recent weeks about people's attitudes towards sexual harassment and assault.
While women have made leaps and bounds in the workforce since the Montreal Massacre, the spectrum of sexism remains pervasive
"We, too, want to defend lives," said Guy Morin.
A shooting attack at a Quebec City mosque is not the first of its kind.
Twenty-six years on, what's changed?
There are a growing number of people who spurn the words "feminism" and "feminist" even though they support women's rights and equality. It seems there's widespread misunderstanding about what these terms mean. And the message that sends to youth about the ideals of gender equality concerns us deeply
On December 6, 1989 a 25-year-old man armed with a rifle and a hunting knife, killed 14 women studying at the technical college before turning the gun on himself. He said that his motives were to fight feminism. It's easy for us to sit back and pretend that women aren't being killed because of their sex nowadays. But the fact of the matter is, it continues to happen.
From left to right: Sonia Pelletier, Nathalie Croteau Currently there are about 2,000 female engineering students enrolled
As Canada remembers the 14 women killed in the Dec. 6, 1989 École Polytechnique massacre, one Canadian is honouring them
Born: 1961 Area of Study: Mechanical engineering Sonia Pelletier was killed just one day before she was set to receive her
For 21 years, we've been commemorating Dec. 6 as a day of mourning and remembrance for the 14 young women at École Polytechnique brutally slain by an angry male who hated feminists. Yet this morning felt profoundly different. Today, in spite of real progress, we feel we all must begin the fight again.