Coronavirus in Quebec | COVID-19 | CTV News Montreal

Coronavirus: What you need to know

Biochemist Daniela Beatriz Ori manipulates swab samples to make a real time polymerase chain reaction (RT-PCR) analysis for COVID-19 testing at the biochemistry lab of Central Navy Hospital Dr. Pedro Malloon April 28, 2020 in Buenos Aires, Argentina. (Photo by Amilcar Orfali/Getty Images)
Heavy snow falls as people wearing face masks to curb the spread of COVID-19 cross a road in Burnaby, B.C., on Monday, December 21, 2020. THE CANADIAN PRESS/Darryl Dyck
People walk past a "we're open, heated terrace dining" sign at Eli's Essentials on the Upper East Side on February 02, 2021 in New York City. (Photo by Alexi Rosenfeld/Getty Images)
Mother putting a face mask on her daughter. (August de Richelieu/ Pexels)

Virus & Vaccine Trackers

In-Depth COVID Coverage

What you need to know before you book (or put off) your summer trip

While easing travel restrictions may be causing some Canadians to consider taking a trip this summer, there are several issues to take into account before booking those plane tickets, including varying border requirements, trouble finding insurance, and the issue of travelling with unvaccinated children.

Your Finances During the Crisis

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COVID-19 concerns give way to Habs Fever in Quebec as Montreal continues playoff run

The Habs, like other NHL teams, had been playing to empty arenas for much of the year thanks to measures barring fans from gathering in person and potentially spreading COVID-19. But the team's playoff run coincided with the easing of many provincial public health restrictions, including the reopening of restaurants and bars. And fans have followed.

Montreal Canadiens fans celebrate their team's overtime victory over the Vegas Golden Knights in Game 3 of the NHL Stanley Cup semifinal outside of the Bell Centre in Montreal on Friday, June 18, 2021 in Montreal. THE CANADIAN PRESS/Peter McCabe

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Racially profiled sickle cell disease patients say they face poor care

Some 5,000 Canadians suffer from sickle cell disease that can leave them in excruciating and paralyzing pain during an attack, and when left untreated, can be deadly. But many patients who seek medical help are instead racially profiled and discriminated against, resulting in poor health care and potentially deadly consequences.