Having finished his year at Harvard and come home, Ontario’s 24th premier is now ready for his next move. 


Might the Ontario Tories look to the national scene for their next leader?


We have never known what criteria the media organizations that conduct the election leaders' debates use to decide which parties get invited. Until now. 


35 years ago today, Jimmy Carter gave one of the most controversial and oft-discussed speeches in American history. 


It was the first Speech from the Throne for the new majority Liberal government. It was also David Onley's final throne speech as lieutenant-governor. But many eyes were on Ontario's 24th premier, who ended his self-imposed exile and attended this opening day of the 41st Parliament. 



For the last time this month, Steve Paikin checks in on the three main Ontario political parties and sees what's what.


Visitors to Queen's Park yesterday saw something that had never been seen before in 147 years of Ontario history: an elected woman sworn in as premier. Here's the day in pictures. 


A conversation with Robin Martin, who knocked on doors for the Tories in Eglinton-Lawrence for a year and a half. And with one announcement, it all went for naught. 


Steve Paikin writes that there are always simple and complicated explanations for one party winning an election. Here's the complicated version.


Steve Paikin writes that, try as they might, the small "c" conservatives just can't seem to win elections in the province of Ontario.  Maybe that's because after all these years, it's still Bill Davis' Ontario.