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The zookeeper commissions Bob and the team to build an enclosure for her Komodo dragons, but Muck's dislike of the lizards accidentally lands Leo in trouble. Curtis carries out a routine machine assessment, while Scoop wants to do well, but a sudden realisation causes him to worry that he may not attain top marks.

Bob and the team are asked to build a giant games testing area, but Leo and Scoop fail to follow instructions building the keyboard. Bob and the team are building a new aquarium for a baby tiger shark, but Scoop decides to treat the creature as his new pet, but lures the shark and Muck into trouble.

Bob and the team build an automatic car wash, but Roley's need for perfection could stop them from getting it working in time. Dizzy wants to go camping with the Spring City Rockets but her fear of creatures soon gets the better of her. Bob and the team are building a zipline, but Scoop and Lofty become concerned when Leo suffers from confidence issues, which affect his work.

A rocket launch is due to take place in Spring City, but Lofty's excitement for the rocket creates disaster. Scoop is excited about the construction of a new water slide, so much that he lets it compromise his work.

Muck and Leo stay up late, leaving them feeling too tired to do their work building the Ferris wheel. Everyone wonders who will be put on the first Spring City Hero star. Scoop wishes he was the star but when he tries to show off his skills, he only makes it worse.

The weather causes trouble for the team whilst they are working on the Spring City lighthouse. Leo gets distracted by a game on his phone, causing trouble for the team installing the satellite dish. The team are building new wind turbines, and Scoop has some ideas of his own about thinking ahead, but got more than he bargained for. The team are building a new clock designed by the Spring City Rockets, but Leo and Muck accidentally put their plans at risk.

Muck is tasked with collecting a new elephant statue but damages it and he is too afraid to own up which causes trouble. Bob prepares to enter a motorbike race on the beach with a mysterious biker, Meanwhile, Scoop and Muck try out the beach race but they are too heavy to jump off sand ramps. Dizzy tries to take charge of Mr. Bentley's newest play but got mixed up with cement and costumes. The team are building the new makeshift beach and Muck struggles to keep the beach tidy.

Scoop tries to look for buried treasure but digs where he shouldn't. Scoop gets bored during his day off. Leo tries to show he is an expert skateboarder but chaos ensues. A storm threatens a sandcastle building competition and the search for Mayor Madison's ring on the beach. Scoop scares Lofty during work on a demolition site.

Lofty decides to get Bob a Christmas present, but forgets where he left it which causes trouble. The Halloween festival leaves Lofty feeling scared. Lofty shows off his new claw while the team is working on a new pyramid for an exhibition.

Work on building Phillip's new garage is delayed, meaning that he has to spend the night at the yard with Bob and his team. The new alarm system at the Town Hall keeps going off, leading to Mr. Bentley believing that it is haunted. Bob and his team are clearing the beach, but Lofty gets carried away with ideas on how to use the washed-up driftwood.

Leo is filming the team building a new drive-thru at Chef Tattie's milkshake bar for a college project, and Scoop wants to be the star. When Pilchard disappears after Muck tells her to shoo, he, Leo, and the machines try to find her again before Bob finds out. Bob is practicing for a concert with his band, when Roley accidentally squashes their instruments.

Scoop is given the job of best machine during the preparations for Henry and Tilly's wedding, but he lets the title go to his head. Muck wants to be able to jump like a horse, with chaotic results. Muck tries to prank Scoop, but accidentally frightens the elephant at Fixham Zoo, putting himself in danger. Phillip has to take Mayor Madison to a book signing event, but leaves before his service has finished. Bob and the team take the moving house the other route as Mr Bentley says the bird's nest is almost blocking their main route.

Trying to get Wendy to finish work proves difficult as Bob, Lofty and the team plan a surprise party for her. Mayor Madison is having a Party and Wendy has sculpted a Polar Bear out of Ice for the occasion, but Scoop grows attached to the masterpiece.

Scoop wants to be a super-hero, like Dash Lightning, but his attempts at heroism lead to chaos for the team, who are building an Outdoor Cinema. Bob is asked to build a butterfly house at the zoo. The team build a roller coaster at the Dino Park.

Lofty tries to lift materials that are too heavy for him! Lofty is put in charge of protecting Mei's new telescope. Muck is determined to get reward stars for working well. Bob and the team rebuild the barn but Flame the horse causes chaos in the orchard, Muck tries to stop him but it only makes it worse.

Muck is safety officer when the team repair a sink hole. Bob accidentally gives Leo and Mr Bentley the wrong plans. Scoop hides a large box, thinking it's a present for Bob. Dizzy is so busy she didn't remember to tell Bob the code of the safe that Two-Tone told her. Meanwhile, Leo leaves but forgets to close objects, Leo promises to keep objects closed when finished with them, but unexpectedly locks Dizzy in the safe.

How will she get out? There's trouble when Scoop takes Pilchard to work. When Scoop tries to keep up with Stretch he gets stuck! Muck causes deliveries to go to the wrong places. Lofty's attempts to evade attention end up causing damage when lifting the horse shoe entrance, Meanwhile, Scoop wants to be on camera. Bob Restores a Historic Ship.

Scoop is inspired to try his skills as an amateur magician. Bob build a exercise trail to show how people are strong and Scoop is trying to do a Bucket Stand. Scoop decides to go camping but gets lost in the woods with Muck.

Scoop gets into a spot of bother at a dinosaur-bone yard. Bob comes to the rescue when Leo gets a bricklaying job wrong.

Meanwhile, Muck wishes he can get a certificate for cleaning up the yard. A thunderstorm blows the power in Chef Tattie's restaurant. Bob and the team set to work cleaning up the mess but Scoop and Leo quit cleaning and start selling ice creams. Bob is building a boat repair workshop for Curtis but Leo and Scoop mixed up the wires on the crane causes trouble. Bob is building pop-up shops out of shipping containers but Scoop's imagination of the shop designs get the better of him.

The team tidy up the yard but Shifter creates problems. Roley has promised to give a speech. Muck tries to help Mr Bentley by being his chauffeur but mixes up the food stall deliveries. The team are building a treetop walkway at the sports park. A historical ship needs fixing but Scoop has the crow's nest. The team help Chef Tattie prepare for a food festival but Tread makes the wrong deliveries. Training day skills come in useful when Shifter gets stuck. Muck is tasked with collecting some smelly manure.

Bob and Wendy are building 2 burger stands at the stadium but Scoop thinks he and Bob would win against Wendy and Muck. Shifter wrongly thinks one of the new garages is for him and Dizzy tries to help. Tread is trapped by snow!

Scoop and Stretch to the rescue. Leo fixes a film set, unaware it is designed to fall down. Muck takes on the role of a busy Christmas elf at the plaza.

There have been 11,, tests completed. Manitoba: 32, confirmed cases 1, active, 30, resolved, deaths. There were 91 new cases Thursday. Over the past seven days, there have been a total of new cases. There were three new reported deaths Thursday.

Over the past seven days there have been a total of nine new reported deaths. The seven-day rolling average of new reported deaths is one. Saskatchewan: 30, confirmed cases 1, active, 28, resolved, deaths.

Over the past seven days there have been a total of 10 new reported deaths. Alberta: , confirmed cases 4, active, , resolved, 1, deaths. Over the past seven days, there have been a total of 2, new cases. There were five new reported deaths Thursday. Over the past seven days there have been a total of 22 new reported deaths.

The seven-day rolling average of new reported deaths is three. There have been 3,, tests completed. British Columbia: 86, confirmed cases 4, active, 79, resolved, 1, deaths.

Over the past seven days, there have been a total of 3, new cases. Over the past seven days there have been a total of 21 new reported deaths. There have been 2,, tests completed. Yukon: 72 confirmed cases zero active, 71 resolved, one death. Over the past seven days, there have been a total of zero new cases. The seven-day rolling average of new cases is zero. The overall death rate is 2. There have been 8, tests completed. Northwest Territories: 42 confirmed cases one active, 41 resolved, zero deaths.

The rate of active cases is 2. There have been 15, tests completed. Nunavut: confirmed cases 20 active, resolved, one death. Over the past seven days, there have been a total of 12 new cases.

The weekend votes come at a challenging time for the longtime leader's party. They also are expected to highlight the increased popularity of the environmentalist Green party, which could hold the key to forming Germany's next government and is expected to make its own first bid for the chancellery. Amid discontent over a sluggish start to Germany's vaccination drive, and as a long lockdown only gradually loosens, Merkel's centre-right Union bloc faces blowback over allegations that two lawmakers profited from deals to procure masks early in the coronavirus pandemic.

That complicates an already demanding battle to dislodge two popular governors — among them Winfried Kretschmann, Germany's only Green governor. He has firmly cemented his appeal to centrist voters over a decade leading Baden-Wuerttemberg, an economic powerhouse that is home to automakers Daimler and Porsche.

The votes should help determine who gains political momentum for the months ahead. And they come as the centre-right approaches a decision on a candidate to succeed Merkel when Germany elects a new parliament on Sept.

The centrist Laschet won the party leadership in January. That stunning result for the Greens came as the Fukushima reactor disaster in Japan accelerated the end of nuclear power in Germany. Kretschmann, now 72, a popular, fatherly and even conservative figure with a strong regional accent, has dug in since then.

In the last election five years ago, the Greens overtook the CDU to become the strongest party in the state. Polls suggest they can hope to widen their lead on Sunday. That could provide a bounce at the national level for the traditionally left-leaning party, which has become increasingly open to alliances with conservatives. Kretschmann has run Baden-Wuerttemberg with the CDU as his junior coalition partner since — and a coalition between the two parties is widely viewed as a strong possibility at the national level after the September election.

Some 3. The centre-left Social Democrats have led the once solidly conservative region for 30 years — currently under governor Malu Dreyer, whose personal popularity has kept her party's support above its dismal national ratings. She faces a close race against CDU challenger Christian Baldauf, a longtime regional lawmaker who is far less familiar to voters. Many people had already voted by mail, so it's unclear to what extent the scandal over lawmakers in the CDU and its Bavaria-only sister party, the Christian Social Union, allegedly enriching themselves through mask deals will impact on Sunday's vote.

The Union bloc of CDU and CSU benefited from Merkel's perceived good management of the pandemic over the past year and still leads national polls by a distance, but this year has started badly. Germany's vaccination campaign has been significantly slower than those of Israel, Britain and even the United States. Soeder, an advocate of tough action to beat back the virus, has gained in stature during the pandemic.

National polls show that the Greens' support has roughly doubled since the last German election, while that of Scholz's Social Democrats — traditionally Germany's biggest centre-left party and now the junior partner in Merkel's national government — has dwindled. Geir Moulson, The Associated Press.

The minister in charge of post-secondary education is defending Bill 33, saying it will not give the province the power to override student dues democratically decided upon in campus referendums. Schools also collect fees on behalf of student unions and associations, which fund everything from student advocacy campaigns to campus food banks. Bill 33, which was introduced as Bill 41 last spring, seeks to amend the Advanced Education Administration Act so the province can issue guidelines related to fees and prohibit compulsory dues.

If passed, the province would be able to penalize schools that charge fees that exceed guidelines by reducing operating funding. Student unions and faculty organizations have raised concerns the legislation could be interpreted in a way that allows the province to interfere in student union programs — which is what the Ontario government attempted to do in Ontario is appealing a court decision that struck down the Student Choice Initiative.

The Canadian Federation of Students has launched a campaign that claims Bill 33 could threaten student health and dental programs, transit passes and other programming, which students pay for as the result of student union referendum results.

Brenden Gali, chairman of CFS Manitoba, wants the promise that student union dues are exempt, in writing, as well as confirmation about what fees are actually at stake. That should be a decision left to students. While many Canadians are wondering when they're going to get their COVID vaccine, a New Brunswick woman will soon have every vaccine she has ever received wiped out of her system.

Shelley Clark-Collins, 56, of Saint John, is in Ottawa, where she will undergo a combination of intense chemotherapy and a blood stem cell transplant. It's an innovative, aggressive and risky procedure aimed at resetting her immune system. Tomorrow, a doctor at the Ottawa Hospital will begin the months-long process to remove stem cells from her bone marrow, use high doses of chemo to destroy her diseased immune system, then purify and reinject those stem cells.

Clark-Collins suffers from a rare autoimmune disease called dermatomyositis dur-muh-toe-my-uh-SIGH-tis. Her immune system, which is supposed to fight off invading organisms like bacteria and viruses, mistakenly attacks her healthy cells. The dermatomyositis causes inflammatory, painful and degenerative changes to her skin and muscles.

Best hope, but no guarantees Fewer than 10 in a million people have the disease, according to an estimate from the U. Clark-Collins, who also has multiple sclerosis, says the stem cell transplant will push her "pretty much [to] the brink of death. There is no guarantee of success and she could die. But the mother of two says the treatment is also her best hope of reclaiming her life.

Mike Doyle, her "better half" of 16 years, agrees. Shelley Clark-Collins, pictured here in with her son Nathan Collins, mother Jackie Clark and daughter Meaghan Russell, says it will be difficult being separated from her family for so long while she undergoes treatment.

Submitted by Shelley Clark-Collins "I look at the possibilities," he says. If [the disease] gets worse, I know it's going to be more debilitating for her. It's been hard on them to watch me like that.

She ran in Saint John's Marathon by the Sea and helped organize the event for years. I did everything outside, loved being outside. Loved going for walks. Submitted by Shelley Clark-Collins She sleeps in a chair because it's too hard to get her swollen body in and out of bed. On bad days, she depends on Doyle to help her get out of the bathtub and dressed. And they recently moved into an apartment because she couldn't handle the stairs in their house anymore.

She has difficulty swallowing and talking and has suffered irreparable damage to her heart and lung muscles. But she continues to work as a busy hairdresser with hundreds of clients, and most people have no idea she's sick, says Doyle. She goes to work and nobody knows that she's sick. As it is, every time she goes to the Saint John Regional Hospital, she has to spell out dermatomyositis and the doctors have to Google it. And when she started to advise her clients she was going to be away for months because of the stem cell transplant, a few seemed to be under the impression it was a holiday spa treatment.

She underwent a battery of tests to ensure she's healthy enough to go through it. It's not a reportable disease so the Department of Health is unable to provide any provincial statistics. Maybe someone else diagnosed with the disease can get the proper help, she says. She also hopes her experience will encourage others who are sick to continue to search for answers. I have learned that. You really do. You have to learn to stick up and say, 'There's something wrong here.

It's my body, I know there's something wrong. Dermatomyositis is one of a group of rare muscle diseases called inflammatory myopathies. It typically starts with a reddish-purple rash, which can be itchy and painful. This may appear on the eyelids, cheeks, nose, chest, back, elbows, knees and knuckles.

Muscles usually become progressively weak and sore, making it difficult to perform everyday movements, such as lifting an object or rising from a chair.

Over time, there can be muscle loss. The inflammatory process in dermatomyositis is accompanied by muscle weakness and sometimes pain. Over time, there can also be a loss of muscle bulk. CBC Dermatomyositis can also cause breathing problems, cardiovascular disease, connective tissue diseases, such as lupus, and may increase the risk of developing cancer. It usually affects people in their 40s to 60s or children between the ages of five and Females are affected twice as often as males. The cause is unknown but experts believe genetic and environmental factors, such as infections, sun exposure and certain medications, may play a role.

Doctor is a pioneer Most blood stem cell transplants are used to treat cancers of the bone marrow, such as leukemia and lymphoma. Only a couple of thousand have been performed in the world for autoimmune diseases, says Dr.

Harold Atkins, the hematologist at the Ottawa Hospital who will perform the procedure for Clark-Collins. He declined to discuss how unique the treatment is for dermatomyositis or any details about Clark-Collins's case. But another one of her specialists, Dr. Angela Genge, executive director of the clinical research unit at the Montreal Neurological Institute, says "it's very new. Mark Freedman conducted a trial with 24 multiple sclerosis patients who had severe symptoms and hadn't improved using drug therapy.

Their year study suggested the high-risk therapy may stop MS from progressing. The Ottawa Hospital has performed "a small number of these transplants in patients with severe autoimmune diseases who have not responded to conventional treatments," according to its website. In addition to MS, these have included myasthenia gravis, stiff person syndrome and scleroderma. How the transplant is done Autoimmune diseases cause damage to the body through the immune system, so strong chemotherapy is used to destroy the diseased immune system, says Atkins.

The chemo, however, also kills the bone marrow, the spongy tissue inside large bones, which produces blood stem cells. Without stem cells, the body can't make the blood cells needed for the immune system to function.

So a patient's stem cells must be harvested first, which takes about two weeks. The patient is given chemotherapy followed by a medication that drives their blood stem cells from their bone marrow into their blood so they can be collected and frozen.

After subsequent heavy rounds of chemo eliminate circulating immune cells, the collected stem cells are thawed and returned to the body. The patient is usually in hospital for at least six weeks. There are many risks because of the chemotherapy, Atkins says.

There is a need for blood and platelet transfusions. There is a small chance of organ damage and failure, sepsis, and the risk of dying from one of these complications. She's also running out of options. Shelley Clark-Collins says her plasmapheresis treatments at the Saint John Regional Hospital every Monday morning work barely well enough to get her through the week. Shelley Clark-Collins She has developed a resistance to several drugs, can't continue taking large doses of steroids for much longer and is nervous about the addictiveness of her opioid painkiller.

Right now, she goes to the hospital once a week for plasmapheresis, where the liquid part of the blood, or plasma, is separated from the blood cells, removed and replaced with new plasma. But that treatment can't work forever, "because all of a sudden something could happen and you could get sick again and you go downhill again and there's nothing here to help you. She started having problems around She struggled at work to hold up a blow dryer or to stand for long periods. When she ran, she would fall down and she lost the feeling in her legs.

She also developed a rash on her face. Around , a neurologist found a lesion on her brain and diagnosed her with MS. At some points I thought, 'Geez, maybe I am crazy. Maybe I'm not sick and it's all in my head. In , she went to a dermatologist who told her, "'You may have this rare disease called dermatomyositis, but nobody really knows much about it. Clark-Collins laughs about it now, but says thinking about it makes her want to cry.

Jamie Henderson, who researched and ordered tests for other diseases. Eventually, one medication "seemed to settle everything down," Clark-Collins says.

But by , she could barely walk and "was shaking really bad. Angela Genge after he attended a conference in Chicago. Through blood work and muscle biopsies, "she diagnosed it within 20 minutes," Clark-Collins says. Blood clots, stroke and sepsis Genge says for her, it was "very straightforward.

Clark-Collins recalls the drive back to Saint John. I can finally start to get on with my life. Angela Genge, executive director of the clinical research unit at the Montreal Neurological Institute, says dermatomyositis is a very serious disease that can be missed for a long time because it can be difficult to diagnose. About five months later, Clark-Collins "had this really bad pain" in her chest and drove herself to the emergency department.

It was another blot clot in her lung. A couple of years ago, she had a sepsis infection. Genge referred her to a rheumatologist in Montreal, who has a research interest in blood stem cell transplants.

She referred Clark-Collins to the program at the Ottawa Hospital. I'll be a guinea pig,'" Clark-Collins says with a laugh. Genge thinks it's "brilliant" she's getting the stem cell transplant. Clark-Collins is "hopeful. Tens of thousands of lakes were dying, their lifeless waters clear to the depths.

Public statues were eroding, their features eaten away by acid falling from the skies. No more. Thirty years after Canada and the United States signed a treaty on reducing acid rain, the deal has become a landmark — and a guidebook — on how nations can work together to solve environmental problems. He did some of the early scientific research that connected the dots between emissions and empty watersheds.

You can set realistic targets. It really was a success story. A quarter of a century later, Canadian emissions of sulphur dioxide had decreased by 69 per cent. Nitrogen dioxide had fallen by more than 25 per cent. Emissions continue to fall. It wasn't easy, said Elizabeth May, a Green party MP and former party leader, who was then a senior policy adviser to Mulroney's Progressive Conservative government.

You had a strong lobby in Canada. They weren't feeling very co-operative. So where do you start? Often in politics, it's quite random. Something goes wrong, someone's in the right place at the right time. You need leadership from the top and you need to demonstrate you're serious. It went from 'there is no problem' to 'there is a problem, but it's not our fault' to 'there is a problem, it is our fault, but it's too late to do anything.

The economy did not fall apart. Canada and the U. Mulroney gave the eulogy at Bush's funeral. Still, said May, there's a window for the two countries to make progress on this generation's environmental challenge, just as they did on acid rain. The kind of response we should be seeing for the climate crisis is now visible in how governments are responding to the COVID crisis. It doesn't exist anymore because we got rid of it.

K-pop singer Rose, a member of the hit band Blackpink, said on Friday her debut solo album has given her a chance to look back at where she has come from and it served as a reminder of what motivates her as an artist. Blackpink have become a global phenomenon since their debut in South Korea in Rose said the lead track, "On The Ground", had captivated her as it echoed her career, from her beginning as a trainee to the foursome's stellar rise to stardom.

A federal investigation of the shooting that has been quietly proceeding could be their last chance. Attica Scott, a state lawmaker who was tear-gassed and arrested during summer protests in the city. Department of Justice, which appears to have expanded well beyond the actions of the three police officers who fired their guns into Taylor's home on March 13, Last year, a grand jury formed by state Attorney General Daniel Cameron charged one officer with putting Taylor's neighbours in danger but issued no charges related to her death.

And there are signs the investigation could range into the Louisville police response to protests after the shooting. Taylor's death initially flew under the media radar, as the COVID crisis shut down society, but George Floyd's death in Minnesota and the release of a chilling call from Taylor's boyfriend in late May sparked interest in the case. Months of protests, police reforms and investigations followed. Two of the officers who fired shots were dismissed from the department, along with a detective who sought the warrant.

She said a change in administrations in Washington wouldn't have an effect on the officials who are leading the case. After Taylor's front door was breached by officers, her boyfriend fired his gun once, saying later that he feared an intruder was entering the apartment. One officer was struck, and he and two other officers fired 32 shots into the apartment, striking Taylor five times. The FBI has declined to comment on specifics of the investigation, but there are signs that other actions by the Louisville Metro Police Department have drawn their attention.

That includes the response to citizen protests, especially in late May and early June when the city was under a curfew and officers patrolled the streets in force. FBI agents have interviewed a local TV reporter who was struck with pepper balls fired by Louisville police during Taylor demonstrations in early summer.

They also have interviewed witnesses to the shooting death of West Louisville eatery owner David McAtee, who was killed by a National Guard member after Louisville police sprayed his customers with pepper balls during a curfew prompted by protests.

McAtee fired two shots from his gun before he was shot dead. Cameron, the Kentucky attorney general, has confirmed that federal investigators were looking at how the warrant was obtained. Two of the Louisville officers, Myles Cosgrove and Brett Hankison, who fired guns during the March 13 raid have been dismissed, along with Joshua Jaynes, the detective who sought the warrant and later acknowledged that it contained false information. The third officer, Jonathan Mattingly, who was shot in the leg by Taylor's boyfriend during the raid, remains with the department.

Jaynes may face scrutiny for a false line in the warrant that he wrote for Taylor's apartment. The detective said he confirmed with a U. He later admitted he didn't contact the postal service. A recent internal investigation of the Louisville Police Department by a consulting firm found numerous problems with Louisville's warrant process.

Proving that Jaynes and other officers were aware they were violating Taylor's or others' civil rights will be key to a conviction in a federal case, Deitl said. It's a high standard. That can lead to long-term investigations that sometime last years.

Teen high school senior Javin Lujan Trujillo eyes a return to the classroom after the pandemic forces a year without in-person instruction.

March Dutch voters look set to give Prime Minister Mark Rutte's conservative VVD Party a fresh four-year mandate in a national election on March that is widely seen as a referendum on its handling of the coronavirus pandemic. Rutte is running as "a safe pair of hands and I think that resonates with a large group of voters", said Rem Korteweg of the Clingendael Institute, a think-tank based in The Hague. Rutte, 54, has been Dutch prime minister since , making him one of Europe's longest serving leaders.

Sarah White sets a timer to remind herself to eat. She sets it six times a day so that she eats three meals and three snacks. White says she's always been a "picky eater. It ultimately led to an eating disorder diagnosis during the pandemic.

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