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CBC News Canada | A National News Channel

CBC News is an English-language TV broadcaster located in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. It’s one of Canada’s biggest and most popular national news channels. It provides complete coverage of breaking news, sports, culture, music, and more. You can watch the channel online via the CBC News live stream, and the station’s video-on-demand collection, updated regularly. See our CBC News review below, done with an emphasis on its streaming.

Name: CBC News
Location: Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Genre: Public Television > National News
Website: CBC News Network Homepage

If you want to learn more about CBC News Network than what’s in our review, use the buttons in the ‘Visit this station around the web’ box. If you’re interested in a different channel or stream, use the search box at the top of the page.

Review of CBC News

Review of CBC News


  • Live Stream
  • Video On Demand

CBC News Network’s rating of 9.5 out of 10 is based on a number of factors. One of the biggest ‘pros’ is that CBC live streams its newscasts as they air. The channel also has an extensive video collection, giving viewers access to watch on demand, earning it further points. More about our rating method.

CBC News Network is owned by the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. It is a member of the CBC network.

See how CBC News compares to other news stations in Canada.

Available Job Opportunities at CBC News

To see the opportunities available at CBC News Network, from internships and entry-level jobs up to high-ranking roles, click the Jobs button above. Given the diversity of positions the organization needs to operate successfully, there are usually several openings.




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2 hours ago

CBC News

The origins of 'eh'
Ever wonder why Canadians say "eh"? Turns out the word might be older than you think. www.cbc.ca/1.4115715
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I think that because so many French words when spoken end in "er" or "ez" and are pronounced "eh", Americans think we all do. Guess what. We don't. The french use two different conjugations for the word "you". One is for informal settings such as with friends and family and the other is for more formal times such as with tourists and elders to show a higher level of respect. The second one would have a lot of the verbs that come after "vous" conjugated with ez and be pronounced "eh", such you que cherchez-vous (what are you looking for), parlez-vous francais (do you speak french), vous-pouvez l'acheter a (you can buy that at), etc etc. "Est-ce que vous parlez francais" (Is it that you speak French) is the same as "parlez-vous francais?" They just invert the verb and subject to form a question. That is my take on it.

Raised in Toronto and heard it (and say it) all the time. "Oh, I know, eh?" "Yeah, eh?" "Oh, for sure, eh?" "It's cold out, eh?" "Hey, howzit goin', eh?" "I was walking down the street, eh, and saw this really cool car."

It slips into Atlantic Canadian language from time to time but not a lot. We tend to use "Right more than "eh ie. It was a great time, riiiight?

That's strange, because I'm a yank and I say "eh" more than "huh". Probably the mexican in me that makes me say "eh" because we use "eh" a lot in Spanish, and people usually ask me if I'm canadian. Lately, though, "huh" is phasing out with "right", or just not used at all among the young crowd here, at least in California.

The English used to say "aye" - wonder if that's the origin of "eh"?

"It has this really important pragmatic function of letting the person you're talking to come into the conversation."

What I wonder is how Americans figure we pronounce 'about' 'a-boot'.

never say eh, however I have been accused of saying right and hey....

Caitlin Porter the more you know while you're over here eh

I am Alaskan and I say "eh" but it could because my mother's family came from Canada.

I watch Murdoch Mysteries....1800s, they've been saying it on there eh.

Never use the word

I think I know what the équivalent Is in Francais, I just don't know how to spell it......

Sarah Kempff Damit du weißt was hier so abgeht, eh!

Not all Canadians say this word!

The voice over guy is CLEARLY an easterner. His "ares" clearly have that east coast sound and his "about" has a hint of "aboot".

Yes,wonderful,fantastic and awesome stories.Cheers---1983-1992@@@

Italians use the word more than Canadians.

I prefer "eh" than "Allah Akbar".

Actually pretty interesting.

So interesting!

Only in places.

Eh or ay Is for 'orses

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