Regina will continue to see the number of available parking spaces in the downtown dwindle for the next year and a half.
On Monday the city announced that Hamilton Street between 11th and 12th Avenue will be short on parking spots until May 2015 during the construction of the new Agriculture Place building. Parking spots on the west side of Hamilton will be taken up by construction.
For the second day in a row, the Grey Cup Festival has sold out all of its day passes.
About 5,000 passes were available to football fans looking to get into the team parties at Evraz Place or to the Underground Tent at City Square Plaza. At noon, the passes went on sale at Evraz, and by 2:30 p.m. they were all gone.
The Grey Cup committee had some explaining to do on Saturday after a large number of football fans were unable to purchase passes to team events on Friday night.
At about 6 p.m., a twitter message was sent out by 101st Grey Cup saying that passes were no longer being sold at both the Underground Tent or the Energy Zone, leaving anyone without a pass to find a different place to go.
Many angry revellers questioned why they would shut down pass sales when most of the venues (besides Riderville) had yet to fill up.
Liquor sales in South Saskatchewan’s two largest cities have increased at an exponential rate over the last week as the Grey Cup Festival rages on in Regina.
According to Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming spokesperson David Morris, sales have increased by 61 per cent compared to last year in Regina and Moose Jaw alone.
It's downright cold out there but that is not stopping some devoted gamers from getting their frosty hands on the newest Xbox.
Jeff Lubyk was the first in a line of about 40 people braving the frigid cold outside of the Best Buy in Saskatoon Thursday night. He had been trying to stay warm since 6 p.m.
“Layers man, lots and lots of layers,” Lubyk said, describing how he was staying warm.
“This is actually the first time for me.”
By the time News Talk Radio got there, it was just before 10:30 p.m. and about -25 C. Best Buy opened at midnight.
A misplaced perimeter highway around Saskatoon could spell disaster for city and rural planners.
After experiencing a spike in population growth, the Saskatoon region continues to push the ministry of highways for a perimeter road, to help alleviate truck traffic through the city.
This week the Saskatoon and Region Economic Development (SREDA) hosted municipalities from across the province for a growth summit at Prairieland Park.
Dozens of Saskatoon Rider fans will be arriving at Mosaic Stadium in style on Sunday.
"Lots of people are using our service ... we have six limousines in total so far booked to go to Regina," said David Gersher, with Murray's Limousine Service.
There are several options available, from a 20 passenger limo bus to an eight passenger limo car.
"We are trying to help as much as we can, for people to be relaxed, enjoy the service, and to be affordable," Gersher said.
A round trip costs roughly $100 a person -- a 14 passenger SUV will cost $1,470 tax included.
It might just look like a little restaurant on the corner of 10th Street and Dufferin Avenue but over the last 25 years Amigos Cantina has built a reputation for good food and music around Canada.
From Sarah McLachlan to the Sheepdogs, the restaurant in Saskatoon has hosted some of Canada's top musicians.
"We built it in the spring of 1988 and opened Nov. 22 of 1988," said co-owner Jim Clark.
"My one partner had another restaurant and he had some mexican dishes that were fairly popular... the mexican theme came from these recipes that we knew that we could make."
The federal government is forcing rail companies to tell municipalities when they transport dangerous goods through their communities.
"It's very positive for everyone, including the citizens of Saskatoon," said Mayor Don Atchison, who is part of the Federation of Canadian Municipalities (FCM) rail safety group.
"First responders, they need to know what types of materials go through the city. When they know what materials are going through the city, they are able to get proper training for it," Atchison said.
For Yanke President and CEO Russel Marcoux, it's like watching a child leave home.
The Yanke Group has been sold to the Celadon Group based out of Indianapolis, Indiana.
Bought by the Marcoux brothers in 1975, Yanke has grown to eight locations Canada-wide. With it's headquarters in Saskatoon it is also one of the city's largest employers, generating about $90 million in revenue in 2012.
Marcoux said now, it's time to retire.