• Canada's Smartest Person

    CANADA'S SMARTEST PERSON is an interactive television series that redefines what it means to be smart, shattering the myth that to be smart you need to have a high IQ, be a math whiz or trivia buff. Every week six new hopefuls battle it out in front of a live studio audience in six categories of smarts: musical, physical, social, logical, visual and linguistic. In the series finale five finalists will go head to head to earn the title of Canada's Smartest Person. It's a whole new way of looking at smarts!

    CANADA'S SMARTEST PERSON is igniting a national conversation about what it means to be smart. Join us as we find out who will earn the coveted title of Canada’s Smartest Person!


  • A Lesson in Discrimination: 10 Years Later

    In 2006, a Grade 3 teacher in Quebec resorted to a drastic strategy to solve a persistent problem in her class. She subjected her 26 students to a “lesson in discrimination,” in the hope that experiencing it would help them understand the distress of students who are ostracized because they are different. The resulting documentary stunned television viewers in Canada and around the world. Today the children are all grown up, but they all remember those two dramatic days. From their new perspectives as young adults, they take another look at The Lesson. All these years later, how do they feel about the experiment? Why did some of them reject the privileges that their classmates so enthusiastically accepted? And most importantly, does one ever truly heal after enduring years of abuse as a punching bag for fellow students?


  • Kim's Convenience

    Set in a Korean convenience store in Toronto, this adaptation of Ins Choi's award-winning Canadian play features a fiery Korean patriarch struggling with changes within his business, family and their local community — a real, colourful and diverse urban landscape. A breakout hit of the 2011 Toronto Fringe Festival, it won Best New Play. In 2012, the theatrical production won two Toronto Theatre Critics awards for Best Actor in a Play (Paul Sun-Hyung Lee) and Best Canadian Play. Lee stars as "Appa" in this CBC adaptation.