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Please don’t bring your bad vibe to puppy yoga
“People get banned from the Hive”
As first reported by the Toronto Star’s May Warren, the scandal surrounds a woman named Krystie-Anne Haufler, who was told that she couldn’t return to puppy yoga in North York after she complained about finding it too crowded on the first try. Ottawa-based events company the Hive gave her a refund after booting her, and says eliminating “bad vibes” is central to its aesthetic.
The Hunny Pot’s sticky situation
While this staged scenario was noted by Global News reporter Kamil Karamali, other media outlets failed to clarify that Hunny Pot huckster Kate Johnny was the “customer” articulating her enthusiasm for now being able to buy legal weed at 202 Queen West.
Possibly fired fire chief under fire for alleged fiery flings in a fire department vehicle that wasn’t technically a fire truck. The town of Milton conducted an investigation after two women claimed they had sexual trysts with fire chief Dave Pratt in his work SUV, prior to his sudden departure. (According to his LinkedIn page, Pratt has “retired.”)
All these troubles of Trudeau
After a day in which Justin Trudeau’s attempted self-defence beneath an actual glass ceiling had young women turning their backs on him, Sarmishta Subramanian has a column that picks up on one virtuous tweet to lament the state of Liberal party ways:
What’s a Liberal-boosting meme-maker to do? North99, the most Trudeau-friendly shitposting outlet, has avoided #LavScam—sticking instead to targets like Loblaws. Meanwhile, polling firm Abacus Data is poking at Doug Ford’s latest idiosyncratic cause by promoting an Ontario licence plate generator.
The main name to blame for ball pits
Children’s Village at Ontario Place was where designer Eric McMillan established his talent prior to pioneering the ball crawl at SeaWorld in San Diego. Nowadays, it seems like adults are more excited by the idea.
Chad Kroeger will be getting the last laugh at all of you. From the red carpet of the SOCAN Awards, the most-performed songwriter in the 30-year history of the performance rights organization vowed to never stop singing Nickelback’s “How You Remind Me.”
Finally, this guy likes getting paid by Spotify
Steve Benjamins is a Toronto musician with a different take on digital music consumption than musicians who think it’s a rip-off. He’s happy to be reaping over $400 a month, compared to the nothing he earned before: