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Winnipeg

Winnipeg
Winnipeg City of Winnipeg

Downtown Winnipeg seen from the south

Flag

Coat of arms

Nickname(s): The 204, One Great City, Peg City, The Peg, Gateway to the West, Heart of the Continent, Winterpeg Motto: Unum Cum Virtute Multorum
(One with the Strength of Many)

Winnipeg
Location of Winnipeg in Manitoba

Coordinates: 49°54′N 97°08′W / 49.9°N 97.133°W / 49.9; -97.133 Country Province Region Established, Renamed Incorporated Government - City Mayor - Governing Body - MPs Canada Manitoba Winnipeg Capital Region 1738 (Fort Rouge) 1822 (Fort Garry) 1873 (City of Winnipeg) Sam Katz Winnipeg City Council List of MPs Jim Maloway Rod Bruinooge Steven Fletcher Pat Martin Anita Neville Shelly Glover Joy Smith Judy Wasylycia-Leis List of MLAs Nancy Allan Rob Altemeyer

- MLAs

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Sharon Blady Erna Braun Marilyn Brick David Chomiak Gary Doer Myrna Driedger Jon Gerrard George Hickes Jennifer Howard Kerri Irvin-Ross Bidhu Jha Bonnie Korzeniowski Kevin Lamoureux Gord Mackintosh Jim Maloway Flor Marcelino Doug Martindale Hugh McFadyen Diane McGifford Christine Melnick Bonnie Mitchelson Theresa Oswald Daryl Reid Jim Rondeau Mohinder Saran Erin Selby Greg Selinger Heather Stefanson Andy Swan Area - Land - Urban - Metro Elevation 464.01 km2 (179.2 sq mi) 448.92 km2 (173.3 sq mi) 5,302.98 km2 (2,047.5 sq mi) 238 m (781 ft)

Winnipeg
Manitoba population. It has Canada’s 8th largest CMA with 694,668 inhabitants, and is Canada’s 7th largest municipality with a population of 633,451 (as of the 2006 Census).[5] A resident of Winnipeg is known as a Winnipegger.

History
Before European exploration
Winnipeg lies at the confluence of the Red and Assiniboine Rivers, known today as "the Forks", a historic focal point on canoe river routes travelled by Aboriginal peoples for thousands of years.[6] The name Winnipeg is a transcription of a western Cree word meaning "muddy waters"; the general area was populated for thousands of years by First Nations. Through archaeology, petroglyphs, rock art, ancient artifacts, and oral history, scholars have learned that in prehistoric times, natives used the area for camps, hunting, fishing, trading, and further north, agriculture.

Population (2006 Census[1][2]) 633,451 (Ranked 7th) - City 1,365/km2 (3,535.3/sq mi) - Density 641,483 (Ranked 9th) - Urban 1,429/km2 (3,701.1/sq mi) - Urban Density 694,668 (Ranked 8th) - Metro 131/km2 (339.3/sq mi) - Metro Density Time zone - Summer (DST) Postal code span Area code(s) Demonym NTS Map GNBC Code Website CST (UTC−6) CDT (UTC−5) R2C–R3Y 204 Winnipegger 062H14 GBEIN City of Winnipeg

Tipis on the prairie near the Red River Colony, 1858 The first farming in Manitoba appeared to have been along the Red River, near presentday Lockport, where corn and other seed crops were planted before First Nations contact with Europeans. For thousands of years there have been humans living in this region. Numerous archaeological clues have been found about their ways of life. The rivers provided transportation far and wide and linked many peoples-such as the Anishinaabe, Assiniboine, Mandan, Ojibway, Sioux, Cree, Lakota, and others—for trade and knowledge sharing. The people made mounds

Winnipeg (pronounced /ˈwɪnɨpɛɡ/) is the capital and largest city of Manitoba, Canada. It is located near the longitudinal centre of North America,[3] at the confluence of the historic Red and Assiniboine Rivers, a point now commonly known as The Forks.[4] Winnipeg is the core cultural and economic centre of the Winnipeg Capital Region, which is home to more than half of the entire

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near the waterways, similar to those of the mound builders of the south. Lake Winnipeg was considered to be an inland sea, with important river links to the mountains in the West, the Great Lakes to the East, and the Arctic Ocean in the North. The Red River linked ancient northern peoples with those to the south along the Missouri and Mississippi Rivers. The Ojibway made some of the first maps on birch bark, which helped fur traders find their way along the rivers and lakes.

Winnipeg
with a merger. Fort Gibraltar, at the site of present-day Winnipeg, was renamed Fort Garry in 1822 and became the leading post in the region for the Hudson’s Bay Company. The fort was destroyed by a flood in 1826, and it was not rebuilt until 1835. The fort was the residence of the Governor of the company for many years. It became a part of the first major colony and settlement in western Canada. A rebuilt section of the fort, consisting of the front gate and a section of the wall, can be found near the modern-day corner of Main Street and Broadway Avenue in downtown Winnipeg. Early settlers arriving in Winnipeg would have been presented with the sight of the fort shortly after exiting the train terminal which faces the front gate. In 1869–70, Winnipeg was the site of the Red River Rebellion, a conflict between the local provisional government of Métis, led by Louis Riel, and newcomers from eastern Canada. General Garnet Wolseley was sent to put down the rebellion. This rebellion led directly to Manitoba’s entry into the Canadian Confederation as Canada’s fifth province in 1870. On November 8, 1873, Winnipeg was incorporated as a city. Manitoba and Northwest Territories legislator James McKay named the settlement.[8]

Settlement
The first French officer arrived in the area in 1738. Sieur de la Vérendrye built the first fur trading post on the site, called Fort Rouge. Their traders continued there for several decades before the arrival of the Hudson’s Bay Company.[7] The French men married women from the First Nations. Their children, called Métis, hunted, traded, and lived in the general area for decades. Growing up bilingual, they often took prominent roles between cultures as settlement expanded.

Late 1800s and early 1900s
See also: Winnipeg General Strike With the recent Canadian Pacific Railway came many travellers, settlers, and businessmen to the new city. Agriculture was a booming industry, and many made massive fortunes on the prairies. Bonanza farms were common at the time further south in the United States. Canada was also eager to settle the west before American interests and railways interfered in any way. Winnipeg developed rapidly after the coming of the railroad in 1881, allowing it to take on its distinctive multicultural character. The Manitoba Legislative Building reflects the optimism of the boom years. Built mainly of Tyndall Stone and opened in 1920, its dome supports a bronze statue finished in gold leaf titled, "Eternal Youth and the Spirit of Enterprise" (commonly known as the "Golden Boy"). Many new lots of land were sold, and prices increased fast due to high demand. The real estate boom eventually slowed down, and

Steamship port at the Forks, with Upper Fort Garry in the background, early 1870s Lord Selkirk was involved with the first permanent settlement (Red River Colony), purchase of land from the Hudson’s Bay Company, and a survey of river lots in the early 1800s. The North West Company built Fort Gibraltar in 1809, and the Hudson’s Bay Company built Fort Douglas in 1812. The two companies fought fiercely over trade in the area, and each destroyed some of the other’s forts over the course of several battles. The Métis and Lord Selkirk’s settlers fought a battle at the historic Battle of Seven Oaks site. In 1821, the Hudson’s Bay and North West Companies ended their long rivalry

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Vancouver soon became the third largest city.

Winnipeg
RCMP officers charged a group of strikers. Two strikers were killed and at least thirty others were injured, resulting in the day being known as Bloody Saturday; the lasting effect was a polarized population. One of the leaders of the strike, J. S. Woodsworth, went on to found Canada’s first major socialist party, the Co-operative Commonwealth Federation (CCF), which would later become the NDP. The stock market crash of 1929 only hastened an already steep decline in Winnipeg; the Great Depression resulted in massive unemployment, which was worsened by drought and depressed agricultural prices. The Depression ended when World War II started in 1939. In Winnipeg, the old established armouries of Minto, Tuxedo (Fort Osborne), and McGregor were so crowded that the military had to take over other buildings to increase capacity. The end of World War II brought a new sense of optimism in Winnipeg. Pent-up demand brought a boom in housing development, but building activity came to a halt due to the 1950 Red River Flood, the largest flood to hit Winnipeg since 1861; the flood held waters above flood stage for 51 days. On May 8, 1950, eight dikes collapsed, four of the city’s eleven bridges were destroyed, and nearly 100,000 people had to be evacuated, making it Canada’s largest evacuation in history. The federal government estimated damages at over $26-million, although the province insisted it was at least double that.[10]

Winnipeg’s Main Street in 1887 (at Pioneer Avenue, looking north through Portage and Main). The horse-car lines would be supplemented by a second set of tracks of the Winnipeg Electric Street Railway in 1892 Winnipeg faced financial difficulty when the Panama Canal opened in 1914. The canal reduced reliance on Canada’s rail system for international trade, and the increase in ship traffic helped Vancouver eventually surpass Winnipeg to become Canada’s third-largest city in the 1950s.[9]

Amalgamation to present
Prior to 1972, Winnipeg was the largest of thirteen cities and towns in a metropolitan area around the Red and Assiniboine rivers. Unicity was created on July 27, 1971 and took effect with the first elections in 1972. The City of Winnipeg Act incorporated the current city of Winnipeg: the municipalities of Transcona, St. Boniface, St. Vital, West Kildonan, East Kildonan, Tuxedo, Old Kildonan, North Kildonan, Fort Garry, Charleswood, and St. James, were amalgamated with the Old City of Winnipeg. Immediately following the 1979 energy crisis, Winnipeg experienced a severe economic downturn in advance of the early 1980s recession. Throughout the recession, the city incurred closures of prominent

The Winnipeg General Strike, June 21, 1919 Following World War I, owing to a postwar recession, appalling labour conditions, and the presence of radical union organizers and a large influx of returning soldiers, 35,000 Winnipeggers walked off the job in May 1919 in what came to be known as the Winnipeg General Strike of 1919. After many arrests, deportations, and incidents of violence, the strike ended on June 21, 1919, when the Riot Act was read and a group of

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businesses such as the Winnipeg Tribune and the Swift’s and Canada Packers meat packing plants.[11] In 1981, Winnipeg was one of the first cities in Canada to sign a tripartite agreement to redevelop its downtown area.[12] The three levels of government—federal, provincial and municipal—have contributed over $271-million to the development needs of downtown Winnipeg over the past 20 years. The funding was instrumental in attracting Portage Place mall, which comprises the headquarters of Investors Group, the offices of Air Canada, and several apartment complexes. In 1989, the reclamation and redevelopment of the CNR rail yards at the junction of the Red and Assiniboine rivers turned The Forks into Winnipeg’s most popular tourist attraction.[13]

Winnipeg
464.01 km² (179.2 sq mi), and has a total elevation of 238 m (781 ft). Winnipeg has four major rivers, the Red River, Assiniboine River, La Salle River, and the Seine River (the Red River is now considered a Canadian heritage river). The Red is home to the largest average size of channel catfish in the world;[15] and according to Guinness world Records, Winnipeg has laid claim to the title of "World’s Longest Skating Rink", along the Red and Assiniboine rivers.[16]

Climate
Winnipeg lies near the longitudinal centre of North America, at the confluence of the historic Red River and Assiniboine River; and on the openness of the Canadian Prairies. This makes for a humid continental climate (Koppen climate classification Dfb) with moderate precipitation and extremes of hot and cold. Summers can be very humid, with moist air riding up from the Gulf of Mexico, and the humidex in the Winnipeg area (in Carman) has reached 53, breaking Canada’s old humidex record.[17][18][19][20][21] Winters vary from mild days to bitterly cold, and with the wind chill the city has reached -57.1.[22][23] According to Environment Canada Winnipeg is the coldest city in the world with a population of over 600,000;[24] however, Ulan Bator is colder and larger in population.

Geography

Red River Winnipeg lies at the bottom a low lying flood plain in the Red River Valley, which has an extremely flat topography, as there are no substantial hills in the city or its vicinity. Winnipeg is also on the eastern edge of the Canadian Prairies, which allows it to be relatively close to many large Canadian shield lakes and parks, as well as Lake Winnipeg (the Earth’s 11th largest freshwater lake).[14] According to the Census geographic units of Canada, the city has a total area of

A Winnipeg street after two large snowstorms. Winnipeg has a USDA Plant Hardiness Zone of 3a.[25] A typical year will see an extreme range of temperatures from -35°C (-31°F) to 35°C (95°F), though both colder and warmer temperatures have been recorded. Typically winter temperatures range from -10 to -25°C, and has 58 days a year

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where the temperature is -20°C or less. The city is also ranked fourth among Canada with 49 wind chill days at -30 or less.[26] Summer temperatures typically range from 20 to 30°C, and can be very humid with frequent thunderstorms, with 45 days a year where the humidex reaches above 30,[27] and 14 days a year where the temperature reaches above 30°C (compared to Toronto’s 13 days). Winnipeg’s spring and fall tend to be rather contracted seasons, each averaging little over six weeks. In general the weather during these seasons is highly variable, and rapidly changing. For example, temperatures in Winnipeg in April have ranged from -26.3 °C (-15 °F) to 34.3 °C (94 °F), and in October from -20.6 °C (-5.1 °F) to 30.5 °C (86.9 °F). Some snow in spring and autumn is normal. Similarly, late heat waves as well as Indian summers are a regular feature of the climate. Winnipeg is also a sunny city, and all seasons are characterized by an abundance of sunshine. Winnipeg is ranked 6th overall for Canada’s sunniest city year round, with 2,372 hours of bright sunshine.[28] Winnipeg also has Canada’s second-clearest skies yearround (second to only Estevan) and is the second sunniest city in Canada in the spring and winter.[28] Destructive weather events such as tornadoes, flooding, heat waves, droughts, hail, blizzards, freezing rain, thunder storms, extreme wind chills, fog, and sleet; have all occurred within or near the Winnipeg area. Like Chicago, Winnipeg is also known as a windy city; however both Regina and Hamilton are windier. The city has experienced wind gusts of up to 129 km/h (80 mph). The average annual wind speed is 16.9 km/h (10.5 mph), predominantly from the south.[29] Tornadoes are not uncommon in the area, particularly in the spring and summer months; the strongest tornado ever recorded in Canada (Fujita Scale F5), hit Elie, just 40 km (25 miles) west of Winnipeg in 2007. As Winnipeg sits at the bottom of a flood plain, it can also be prone to flooding in the spring; major floods include the 1950 Red River Flood, 1997 Red River Flood, and the 2009 Red River Flood. These major floods led to the 1968 construction, and subsequent expansion, of the Red River Floodway, designed to protect Winnipeg from floods.

Winnipeg

Cityscape
Further information: List of Winnipeg neighbourhoods and List of Winnipeg’s 10 tallest buildings

Downtown Winnipeg as viewed from the Millennium Library There are 228 neighbourhoods in Winnipeg according to the 1996 Census. Downtown Winnipeg (the financial heart of the city) is centred at the intersection of Portage Avenue and Main Street about one kilometre (0.6 mile) from The Forks of the Red and Assiniboine River. From this intersection, reputed to be the windiest in Canada (and widely recognized as the most famous intersection in Canada), all roads radiate outwards.[30] Downtown Winnipeg covers an area of about one square mile (2.5 km²) which is large for a city this size. Surrounding the downtown area are various residential neighbourhoods. Urban development spreads in all directions from downtown but is greatest to the south and west, and has tended to follow the course of the two major rivers. The urbanized area in Winnipeg is about 25 km (15 mi) from east to west and 20 km (12 mi) from north to south, although there is still much land available for development within the city limits. Winnipeg is also known for its urban forest, particularly its beautiful American Elm trees. The two major parks in the city, Assiniboine Park and Kildonan Park, are both located in the suburbs. The major commercial areas are Polo Park (West End and St. James), Kildonan Crossing (Transcona and East Kildonan), South St. Vital, and Garden City (West Kildonan). The main cultural and nightlife areas are the Exchange District, The Forks, Osborne Village and Little Italy (both are in Fort Rouge), Sargent and Ellice Avenues (West End) and Old St. Boniface.

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Osborne Village (the city’s most densely populated neighbourhood) is also Western Canada’s second most densely populated neighbourhood, and was voted the Best Place to Live in Uptown Magazine’s 2008 Best of List. Downtown Winnipeg’s major neighborhoods include, The Waterfront District, The Forks, Central Park, Broadway-Assiniboine, the Exchange District (a national historic site), and Chinatown. Downtown Winnipeg is home to many of the city’s main attractions, like Canwest Park and The Forks. Much of Downtown Winnipeg is linked with the Winnipeg Walkway, which is an elevated skywalk linking such places as the MTS Centre, Millennium Library, Cityplace, Winnipeg Square, and Portage Place mall. Total North American Indian Métis Inuit 119,090 76,155 42,180 755

Winnipeg
20.1 10.0 5.97 0.04

Demographics
Ethnic Origins[31] Population Percentage English Scottish German Canadian Ukrainian French Irish Polish 141,480 114,960 106,260 104,130 96,255 87,165 86,580 50,555 22.6 18.4 17.0 16.6 15.4 13.9 13.9 8.1

Visible minorities[32] Population Percentage Total Filipino South Asian Black Chinese Latin American Southeast Asian Multiple Arab Korean West Asian Japanese Other 101,910 36,820 15,080 14,200 12,660 5,390 5,325 3,060 2,115 2,065 1,885 1,725 1,585 16.3 5.9 2.4 2.3 2.0 0.9 0.9 0.5 0.3 0.3 0.3 0.3 0.3

According to the 2006 Census, there were 633,451 people residing in Winnipeg itself and a total of 694,668 inhabitants in the Winnipeg Census Metropolitan Area on 16 May 2006, and 711,455 in the Winnipeg Capital Region making it Manitoba’s largest city and the eighth largest CMA in Canada.[2] [34] Of the city population, 48.3% were male and 51.7% were female. 24.3% were 19 years old or younger, people aged by 20 and 39 years accounted for 27.4%, and those between 40 and 64 made up 34.0% of the population. The average age of a Winnipegger in May 2006 was 38.7, compared to an average of 39.5 for Canada as a whole.[35] Between the censuses of 2001 and 2006, Winnipeg’s population increased by 2.2%, compared to the average of 2.6% for Manitoba and 5.4% for Canada. The population density of the city of Winnipeg averaged 1,365.2 people per square kilometre, compared with an average of 3.5 for Manitoba. Of Winnipeg’s total population, 61,217 citizens live in the city’s Census Metropolitan Area,[36] which apart from Winnipeg includes the Rural municipalities of East St. Paul, Headingley, Ritchot, Rosser, Springfield, St. Clements, St. François Xavier, Taché and West St. Paul, and the Aboriginal community of Brokenhead.

Ethnicity
Ethnic diversity is an important part of Winnipeg’s culture. Most Winnipeggers are of European or Canadian descent. Visible minorities make up 16.3% of Winnipeg’s population. Winnipeg is home to 38,155 people of Filipino descent, or roughly 6% of the total population, the highest concentration of persons of Filipino origin in Canada, and the second largest Filipino population in Canada after Toronto.[31][37]

Language
More than 100 languages are spoken in Winnipeg; the most common is English, in which 99.0% of Winnipeggers are fluent. In terms of Canada’s official languages, 88.0% of Winnipeggers speak only English, and 0.1%

Aboriginal identity[33] Population Percentage

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speak only French. 11% speak both English and French, while 0.9% speak neither English nor French. Other languages spoken in Winnipeg include German (spoken by 4.1% of the population), Tagalog (3.4%), Ukrainian (3.1%), Spanish, Chinese and Polish (all three spoken by 1.7% of the population), as well as Aboriginal languages including Ojibway (0.6%), Cree (0.5%), Inuktitut and Mi’kmaq (both less than 0.1%). Other languages spoken in Winnipeg include Dutch, Hungarian, Non-verbal languages, Portuguese, Vietnamese, Italian, Arabic, Hindi, Urdu, Icelandic, Russian, Punjabi, Serbian, Japanese, Greek, Creole, Danish, and Gaelic languages (all of which are spoken by roughly 1% or less of the population).[38]

Winnipeg
intensive post-secondary educational institution. It was founded in 1877, making it Western Canada’s first university. In a typical year, the university has an enrollment of 24,542 undergraduate students and 3,021 graduate students. The University of Winnipeg received its charter in 1967 but its roots date back more than 130 years. The founding colleges were Manitoba College 1871, and Wesley College 1888, which merged to form United College in 1938. Until 2007, it was an undergraduate institution with a faculty of arts and science that offered some joint graduate studies programs. It now offers graduate programs exclusive to the university. In 2008, the university plans on creating a new faculty of business consisting of economics and business programs hived off from the faculty of arts. Winnipeg is also home to numerous private schools, both religious and secular.

Religion
The 2001 census states that 21.7% of Winnipeggers do not follow a religion.[39], while 72.9% of Winnipeggers belong to a Christian denomination, 35.1% of which are Protestant, 32.6% are Roman Catholic, and 5.2% are other Christian denominations. 5.6% of the population follows a religion other than Christianity—followers of Judaism make up 2.1% of the population, followers of Buddhism and Sikhism make up 0.9% of the population each, and Muslims make up 0.8% of the population. Hindus account for 0.6% of the population, while followers of other religions make up less than 0.5% of the population.

School divisions
There are seven school divisions in Winnipeg: • Winnipeg School Division • St. JamesAssiniboia School Division • Pembina Trails School Division • Seven Oaks School Division • Division Scolaire FrancoManitobaine • River East Transcona School Division • Louis Riel School Division

Post-secondary Institutions
There are five postsecondary institutions in Winnipeg • University of Manitoba • University of Winnipeg • Collège universitaire de Saint-Boniface • Canadian Mennonite University • Red River College

Education
See also: List of schools of Winnipeg Education is a responsibility of the provincial government in Canada. In Manitoba, education is governed principally by The Public Schools Act and The Education Administration Act, as well as regulations made under both Acts. Rights and responsibilities of the Minister of Education, Citizenship and Youth and the rights and responsibilities of school boards, principals, teachers, parents and students are set out in the legislation. There are two major universities, a community college, a private Mennonite university and a French college in Saint Boniface The University of Manitoba is the largest university in the province of Manitoba, the most comprehensive and the only research-

Economy
See also: List of corporations based in Winnipeg and List of hospitals in Manitoba Winnipeg is an important economic base and regional centre, with an extremley diversified economy; covering financial, manufacturing, transportation, food and beverage production, industry, culture, government, and

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Winnipeg
response to infectious diseases and one of only a handful of Biosafety level 4 microbiology laboratories in the world. The National Research Council also has the Institute for Biodiagnostics laboratory located in the downtown area. In 2003 and 2004, Canadian Business magazine ranked Winnipeg in the top 10 cities for business. In 2006, Winnipeg was ranked by KPMG as one of the lowest cost locations to do business in Canada.[41] As with much of Western Canada, in 2007, Winnipeg experienced both a building and real estate boom. In May 2007, the Winnipeg Real Estate Board reported the best month in its 104-year history in terms of sales and volume.[42]

Winnipeg’s Royal Canadian Mint retail and tourism. According to the Conference Board of Canada, Winnipeg had the third-fastest growing economy among Canada’s major cities in 2007, with a real GDP growth at 3.7%.[40] Approximately 375,000 people are employed in Winnipeg and the surrounding area. Some of Winnipeg’s largest employers are either government or government-funded institutions, including: McPhillips Street Station Casino, Club Regent Casino, the Province of Manitoba, the City of Winnipeg, the University of Manitoba, the Health Sciences Centre, and Manitoba Hydro. Approximately 54,000 people (14% of the work force) are employed in the public sector. Large private sector employers include: Manitoba Telecom Services, Ipsos Reid, Canwest, Palliser Furniture, Great-West Life Assurance, Motor Coach Industries, Convergys Corporation, New Flyer Industries, Boeing Canada Technology, Bristol Aerospace, Nygård International, Canad Inns and Investors Group. The Royal Canadian Mint located in southeastern Winnipeg is where all circulating coinage in Canada is produced. The plant, established in 1975, also produces coins for many other countries in the world. A number of large privately held familyowned companies operate out of Winnipeg. The most famous of these is James Richardson & Sons. The Richardson Building at Portage and Main was the first skyscraper to grace that corner. Other private companies include Ben Moss Jewellers, Frantic Films and Paterson Grain. Winnipeg is home to several government research labs. The National Microbiology Laboratory is Canada’s front line in its

Arts and Culture
See also: List of Winnipeg musicians, List of TV and films shot in Winnipeg, and List of people from Winnipeg

This pedestrian only, Side-spar cable-stayed bridge (The Esplanade Riel), is home to the Winnipeg-based Salisbury House Restaurant Winnipeg is well known across the region for its arts and culture.[43]

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Since 1999, Winnipeg has achieved acclaim for being the "Slurpee Capital of the World".[44] The Winnipeg Public Library is a public library network with 20 branches throughout the city, including the Millennium Library, located downtown. The Winnipeg Art Gallery is a public art gallery that was founded in 1912. It is Western Canada’s oldest civic gallery and the 6th largest in the country. The collection includes the world’s largest public collection of contemporary Inuit art. The Manitoba Museum is the largest museum in the city. The full-size replica of the ship Nonsuch, whose voyage in 1668 led to the founding of the Hudson’s Bay Company, is the museum’s showcase piece. Winnipeg is well known for its murals.[45] Many buildings in the downtown area and extending into some suburban areas have murals painted on the sides of buildings.[46] Although some are advertisements for shops and other businesses, many are historical paintings, school art projects, or downtown beautification projects. Murals can also be found on several of the downtown traffic light switch posts and fire hydrants. Winnipeg also has a thriving film community, beginning as early as 1897 with the films of James Freer to the production of local independent films of today, such as those by Guy Maddin. It has also supported a number of Hollywood productions, including Shall We Dance? (2004), the Oscar nominated film Capote (2005), The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford (2007), The Horsemen (2008) and X2 (2003) had parts filmed in the province. Several locallyproduced and national television dramas have also been shot in Winnipeg. The National Film Board of Canada and the Winnipeg Film Group have produced numerous awardwinning films. Guy Maddin’s My Winnipeg, an independent film released in 2008, is a poetic and comedic rumination on the city’s history. It features archival footage and contemporary imagery blended seamlessly into an extended autobiographical goodbye letter. There are several TV and film production companies in Winnipeg. Some of the prominent ones are Frantic Films, Buffalo Gal Pictures, Les Productions Rivard and Eagle Vision. Winnipeg Bear, (also known as Winniethe-Pooh) was purchased in Ontario, by

Winnipeg
Lieutenant Harry Colebourn of The Fort Garry Horse cavalry regiment en route to his embarkation point for the front lines of World War I. He named the bear after the regiment’s home town of Winnipeg. An Ernest H. Shepard painting of "Winnie the Pooh" is the only known oil painting of Winnipeg’s famous bear cub. It was purchased at an auction for $285,000 in London, England, in 2000. The painting is displayed in Assiniboine Park. Winnipeg is also associated with various music acts. Among the most notable are Neil Young, The Guess Who, Bachman-Turner Overdrive, Streetheart, Harlequin, Chantal Kreviazuk, Bif Naked, Venetian Snares, Comeback Kid, The Waking Eyes, Econoline Crush, Brent Fitz, Jet Set Satellite, the New Meanies, Propagandhi, The Weakerthans, The Perpetrators, Crash Test Dummies, Christine Fellows, The Wailin’ Jennys, Remy Shand, and The Duhks. Winnipeg is mentioned in the song "Anywhere Under the Moon" by Canadian folk duo Dala, on their 2007 album Who Do You Think You Are, as well as in Danny Michel’s song "Into the Flame". Winnipeg is the subject of the song "One Great City!" by The Weakerthans. The song makes allusion to the slow growth and lost industry in the town.[47] The title of the song was the slogan on signs welcoming visitors to Winnipeg. The city is also mentioned in Neil Young’s "Don’t Be Denied". Aaron Funk, a Winnipeg-based Breakcore artist better known as Venetian Snares, released a concept album in 2005 based on his hatred of Winnipeg.

Attractions
Winnipeg is home to many attractions, events, and festivals, year round. According to Guinness, Winnipeg claimed the title for the world’s longest skating rink in the world, along the Red and Assiniboine rivers[16] beating Ottawa’s Rideau Canal. The Forks (the location of a national historic site), where the Red and Assiniboine Rivers meet, brings locals and visitors alike to its shops, river walkways and festivals. It is home to the Manitoba Theatre for Young People, Winnipeg International Children’s Festival, the Manitoba Children’s Museum, a 30,000 square foot skate plaza, a

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8,500-square-foot (790 m2) bowl complex, and the Esplanade Riel bridge. Winnipeg is also the future home of the Canadian Museum for Human Rights. The start of construction is contingent on continued efforts to raise money in 2008. It will be the first Canadian national museum outside of the National Capital Region. The museum will be located at The Forks. Constuction of the museum began on April 1, 2008 and is expected to be completed sometime in 2012[48] • Manitoba Sports Hall of Fame and Museum • Naval Museum of Manitoba • Ogniwo Polish Museum Society • Pavilion Gallery Museum • The Queen’s Own Cameron Highlanders of Canada Museum • Robert B. Ferguson Museum of Mineralogy • Ross House Museum • Royal Canadian Mint • Seven Oaks House Museum • St. Vital Historical Society • St. Volodymyr Museum • The Ed Leith Cretaceous Menagerie • The Historical Museum of St. James - Assiniboia • The Manitoba Museum • Transcona Historical Museum • Ukrainian Cultural & Educational Centre • Western Canada Aviation Museum • Winnipeg Art Gallery • Winnipeg Police Museum • Winnipeg Railway Museum

Winnipeg
• Winnipeg International Children’s Festival • Winnipeg Friendship Festival • Winnipeg International Writers Festival (THIN AIR) • Winnipeg Symphony Orchestra New Music Festival • Winnipeg Optimist Band Festival

Museums
• Aquatic Hall of Fame and Museum of Canada • Dalnavert • The Fire Fighters Museum • Fort Garry Historical Society "St Norbert Prov. Heritage Park" • Fort Garry Horse Museum & Archives Inc. • Gallery 1C03 University of Winnipeg • Gallery One One One and FitzGerald Study Centre • Hudson’s Bay Company Archives • Ivan Franko Museum • Jewish Heritage Centre • La Maison Gabrielle Roy • Le Musée de Saint-Boniface Museum • Living Prairie Museum • Manitoba Children’s Museum • Manitoba Crafts Museum and Library • Manitoba Electrical Museum

Theatre companies
• Celebrations Dinner Theatre • Winnipeg Jewish Theatre (WJT) • Le Cercle Molière • Manitoba Theatre Centre (MTC) • Manitoba Theatre for Young People (MTYP) • Prairie Theatre Exchange (PTE) • Rainbow Stage • Sarasvati Productions • Shakespeare in the Ruins (SIR) • Black Hole Theatre Company

Music organizations
• Winnipeg Symphony Orchestra • Manitoba Chamber Orchestra • Winnipeg Chamber Music Society • Camerata Nova • Winnipeg Singers

Festivals
• Brave New Words: The Manitoba Writing and Publishing Awards • FemFest • Festival du Voyageur • Folklorama • Jazz Winnipeg Festival • NSI Film Exchange Canadian Film Festival • Winnipeg Comedy Festival • Winnipeg Folk Festival • Winnipeg Fringe Theatre Festival

Local media
Winnipeg has two daily newspapers, numerous ethnic weekly newspapers, six English television stations, one French television station, 24 AM and FM radio stations (2 of which are French) and a variety of regional

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and nationally based magazines that call the city home. Amateur and junior clubs Club League Venue

Winnipeg

Cuisine
Winnipeg has a broad selection of restaurants and specialty food stores. Many ethnic cuisines are well represented, including those of the local Ukrainian, Jewish, Mennonite, Chinese, Italian, Korean, Greek, Thai, French, Vietnamese, and Filipino populations. Regional dishes include Winnipeg goldeye, a kind of smoked fish, fresh pickerel fillets and pickerel cheeks, and an East European style of light rye bread called Winnipeg rye. Also associated with Winnipeg are nips (hamburgers) from Salisbury House restaurant, Perogies, Jeanne’s cake, Russian mints from Morden’s Chocolate, Old Dutch potato chips, and beer from Half Pints and Fort Garry breweries.

Established Champi 4

Winnipeg MJHL Saints Winnipeg MJHL South Blues Winnipeg CJFL Rifles Winnipeg CMISL Alliance FC

Dakota 1956 Community Centre Century Arena 1930

9

Canad Inns 2002 Stadium MTS Centre 2007

0 0

Current University Clubs Club Manitoba Bisons Mens Hockey Mantioba Bisons Women’s Hockey Manitoba Bisons Football League Venue CIS Max Bell Centre

Established Champio 1919 8

Sports
Winnipeg has a long and storied sports history. It has been home to several professional hockey, football, baseball franchises, and dirt track stock car racing; including the Winnipeg Jets, a National Hockey League team which was lost during the 1995-96 season to Phoenix, Arizona after a large and emotional campaign to "Save the Jets". There have also been many university and amateur athletes over the years that have left their mark. Winnipeg also has plans to replace Canad Inns Stadium. Winnipeg is the only Canadian city to ever host the Pan American Games, and the second city in the world to host the event twice, once in 1967 and once in 1999.[49] The MTS Centre, located downtown, is now the world’s 19th busiest arena (its highest ranking ever), 11th among facilities in North America, and remains in the 3rd spot in Canada. Professional sports teams Club League Venue

CIS

Max Bell Centre

2000

0

CIS

University 1922 Stadium Max Bell Centre 1967

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Manitoba CIS Bisons Mens Basketball

?

Law and government

Established Championships 1 0 Winnipeg City Hall Winnipeg’s current mayor is Sam Katz. 10 In 1869–70, Winnipeg was the site of the Red River Rebellion, a conflict between the local provisional government of Métis, led by

Winnipeg Northern Canwest 1994 Goldeyes League Park Manitoba AHL Moose Winnipeg CFL Blue Bombers MTS Centre 1996

Canad 1930 Inns Stadium

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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Louis Riel, and the newcomers from eastern Canada. This rebellion led to Manitoba’s entry into Confederation as Canada’s fifth province in 1870, and on November 8, 1873, Winnipeg was incorporated as a city.

Winnipeg
Criminal Code of Canada offences per 100,000 population; only Regina, Saskatoon, and Abbotsford had higher crime rates. Winnipeg had the highest rate among centres with populations greater than 500,000.[50] The crime rate was 50% higher than that of Calgary, and more than double the rate for Toronto. Statistics Canada shows that in 2005, Manitoba had the highest decline of overall crime in Canada, at nearly 8%. Winnipeg dropped from having the highest rate of murder per capita in the country; that distinction went to Edmonton but ultimately returned to Winnipeg as of 2007. However, given the relatively small number of annual murders, even a small increase or decrease in the absolute numbers can translate into a large increase or decrease in the percentage rate. Manitoba did continue to lead all other provinces in auto thefts, almost all of it centred in Winnipeg.[51] To combat auto theft, Manitoba Public Insurance (MPI) established financial incentives for motor vehicle owners to install ignition immobilisers in their vehicles, and now requires owners of high-risk vehicles to install them.[52] Winnipeg is protected by the Winnipeg Police Service, which has over 1350 members.

Municipal politics
Since 1992, the city of Winnipeg is represented by 15 city councillors and a mayor elected every four years. The present mayor, Sam Katz, was elected to office in 2004 and reelected in 2006. Katz is Winnipeg’s first Jewish mayor. The city is a single-tier municipality, governed by a mayor-council system. The structure of the municipal government is set out by the province of Manitoba in the City of Winnipeg Act. The mayor is elected by direct popular vote to serve as the chief executive of the city. At Council meetings, the mayor has one of 16 votes. The City Council is a unicameral legislative body, representing geographical wards throughout the city.

Provincial politics
Winnipeg is represented by 31 provincial Members of the Legislative Assembly (MLAs)—25 of whom are members of the New Democratic Party, four are members of the Progressive Conservative Party, and two are members of the Liberal Party. In the provincial election in 2007, the NDP won two ridings from the Conservatives, rising from 23 to its present 25 seats in the city. All three leaders of the provincial parties represent Winnipeg in the legislature. Most Premiers of Manitoba are residents of Winnipeg.

Infrastructure
Transportation

Federal politics
Winnipeg is represented by eight Members of Parliament: four Conservatives, three New Democrats, and one Liberal. There are six Senators representing Manitoba in Ottawa. Only two list Winnipeg as the division they represent, although all of them were residents of Winnipeg when appointed to the Senate. The political affiliation in the Senate is three Liberals, two Conservatives, and one Independent.

Suburban Rapid Transit Co. interurban in Headingley, Manitoba. Note the misspelling on the train Winnipeg has had public transit since 1882, starting with horse-drawn streetcars. They were replaced by electric trolley cars which ran from 1891 to 1955, supplemented by motor buses since 1918, and electric trolleybuses from 1938 to 1970. Winnipeg Transit

Crime
In 2004, Winnipeg had the fourth-highest overall crime rate among Canadian Census Metropolitan Area cities listed, with 12,167

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now operates entirely with diesel buses. For decades, the city has explored the idea of a rapid transit link, either bus or rail, from downtown to the University of Manitoba’s suburban campus. Winnipeg is a railway hub and is served by VIA Rail, Canadian National Railway (CN), Canadian Pacific Railway (CP), Burlington Northern Santa Fe Manitoba, and the Central Manitoba Railway (CEMR). It is the only city between Vancouver and Thunder Bay with direct U.S. connections. The city is directly connected to the United States via Provincial Trunk Highway 75 (PTH 75) (a northern continuation of I-29 and US 75). The highway runs 107 km (66 mi) to Emerson, Manitoba, and is the busiest Canada – United States border crossing between Vancouver and the Great Lakes.[53] Much of the commercial traffic that crosses through Emerson, either originates from or is destined for Winnipeg. Inside the city, the highway is locally known as Pembina Highway (Route 42). Winnipeg Bus Terminal, located in downtown Winnipeg, offers domestic and international service by Greyhound Canada, Jefferson Lines, Grey Goose Bus Lines, Beaver Bus Lines, and Brandon Air Shuttle. This terminal will move to a new location near the airport next year. Winnipeg’s airport, renamed Winnipeg James Armstrong Richardson International Airport in December 2006, is currently under redevelopment. A new terminal building is scheduled for completion by 2010, along with an office tower and a second hotel. The field was Canada’s first international airport when it opened in 1928 as Stevenson Aerodrome.[54] The airport is the 7th busiest in Canada in terms of passenger traffic and, along with Winnipeg/St. Andrews Airport, is among the top 20 in terms of aircraft movements. A four-lane highway, called the Perimeter Highway, built in 1969, serves as a by-pass, with at-grade intersections, and a few interchanges. It allows travellers on the TransCanada Highway to completely avoid the city. A recent study cited dangerous intersections and low efficiency as its primary shortfalls.[55] Some of the city’s major arterial roads include Route 155 (McGillivray Blvd), Route 165 (Bishop Grandin Blvd.), Route 17 (Chief Peguis Trail), and Route 90 (Brookside

Winnipeg
Blvd., Oak Point Hwy., King Edward St., Century St., Kenaston Blvd.). The city is also the starting point on the Yellowhead highway; as well the TransCanada Highway runs east to west through the city (city route), or circles around the city on the Perimeter Highway (beltway). Winnipeg has also embarked on an ambitious wayfinding program, erecting new signage at strategic downtown locations;[56] the intention is to make it easier for travellers, specifically tourists, to locate services and attractions.

Medical centres and hospitals
See also: List of hospitals in Winnipeg Winnipeg’s major hospitals include Health Sciences Centre, Concordia Hospital, Deer Lodge Centre, Grace Hospital, Misericordia Health Centre, Riverview Health Centre, Saint Boniface General Hospital, Seven Oaks General Hospital, Victoria General Hospital, and The Children’s Hospital of Winnipeg. The National Microbiology Laboratory is Canada’s front line in its response to infectious diseases and one of only a handful of Biosafety level 4 microbiology laboratories in the world. The National Research Council also has the Institute for Biodiagnostics laboratory located south of Osborne village.

Military
See also: CFB Winnipeg Canadian Forces Base Winnipeg, co-located at the airport, is home to many flight operations support divisions, as well as several training schools. It is also the headquarters of 1 Canadian Air Division and the Canadian North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD) Region Headquarters. The base is supported by over 3,000 military personnel and civilian employees. 17 Wing of the Canadian Forces is based at CFB Winnipeg. The Wing comprises three squadrons and six schools. It also provides support to the Central Flying School. Excluding the three levels of government, 17 Wing is the fourth largest employer in the city. The Wing supports 113 units stretching from Thunder Bay, to the Saskatchewan/Alberta border and from the 49th parallel to the high Arctic. 17 Wing also acts as a deployed operating base for CF-18 Hornet fighter-bombers assigned to the Canadian NORAD Region.

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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Two squadrons based in the city are: • 402 "City of Winnipeg" Squadron. This squadron flies the Canadian-designed and -produced de Havilland CT-142 Dash 8 navigation trainer. • 435 "Chinthe" Transport and Rescue Squadron. This squadron flies the Lockheed CC-130 Hercules tanker/ transport in the airlift search and rescue roles. In addition, 435 Squadron is the only Canadian Forces Air Command squadron equipped and trained to conduct air-to-air refueling of fighter aircraft. Winnipeg is home to a number of reserve units: • The Royal Winnipeg Rifles • The Queen’s Own Cameron Highlanders of Canada infantry (along with the The Queen’s Own Cameron Highlanders of Canada Museum) • 735 Communications Regiment • 17 Service Battalion • 17 (Winnipeg) Field Ambulance at Minto Armoury • The Fort Garry Horse armoured reconnaissance regiment at McGregor Armoury • HMCS Chippewa, original home to the Naval Museum of Manitoba For many years, Winnipeg was the home of The Second Battalion, Princess Patricia’s Canadian Light Infantry, or 2 PPCLI. Initially, the battalion was based at the Fort Osborne Barracks near present day Osborne Village. They eventually moved to the Kapyong Barracks located in the River Heights/Tuxedo part of Winnipeg. Since 2004, the 550 men and women of the battalion have operated out of CFB Shilo near Brandon. • 1988: Chengdu, China

Winnipeg

• 1992: Jinju, South Korea • 1999: San Nicolás de los Garza, Mexico

See also
• • • • • • • • • • Downtown Winnipeg Winnipeg Art Gallery Ukrainian Labour Temple Media in Winnipeg Valour Road List of Winnipeg bus routes List of cities in Canada TRU Winnipeg Neil Young Red River Floodway

Notes

Sister cities
The city of Winnipeg maintains trade development programs, cultural and educational partnerships in twinning or sister city agreements with these cities: • 1970: Setagaya, Japan • 1971: Reykjavík, Iceland • 1973: Minneapolis, USA Ukraine • 1979: Manila, Philippines • 1982: Taichung, Republic of China and Kuopio, Finland • 1984: Beersheba, Israel and Lviv,

[1] "Population and dwelling counts, for Canada and census subdivisions (municipalities), 2006 and 2001 censuses - 100% data". Statistics Canada, 2006 Census of Population. 2007-03-13. http://www12.statcan.ca/english/ census06/data/popdwell/ Table.cfm?T=301&S=3&O=D. Retrieved on 2007-03-13. [2] ^ "Winnipeg Census Metropolitan Area (CMA) with census subdivision (municipal) population breakdowns". Statistics Canada, 2006 Census of Population. 2007-03-13. http://www12.statcan.ca/english/ census06/data/popdwell/ Table.cfm?T=303&SR=1&S=3&O=D&RPP=25&CM Retrieved on 2007-03-13. [3] Elevations and Distances in the United States USGS Survey [4] City of Winnipeg website. "Winnipeg History". http://www.winnipeg.ca/ Services/CityLife/HistoryOfWinnipeg/ HistoricalProfile.stm.. Retrieved on 2008-10-07. [5] Statistics Canada. "Population and dwelling counts, for Canada and census subdivisions (municipalities) 2006 and 2001 censuses - 100% data". http://www12.statcan.ca/english/ census06/data/popdwell/ Table.cfm?T=301&S=3&O=D. Retrieved on 2008-04-16.

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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Winnipeg

[6] The Forks. "History". http://web2.gov.mb.ca/agriculture/ http://www.theforks.com/history. mwvr/. Retrieved on 2008-09-02. Retrieved on 2008-11-04. [21] You don’t add a degree sign (or any [7] The Forks National Historic Site of other unit) after the number used for Canada. "Parks Canada". wind chill or for the humidex. Why is http://www.pc.gc.ca/lhn-nhs/mb/forks/ that? natcul/contact_e.asp. Retrieved on [22] "Canadian Climate Normals 1971-2000". 2007-01-05. http://www.climate.weatheroffice.ec.gc.ca/ [8] "Who Named the North-Land?". climate_normals/ Manitoba Free Press. August 19, 1876. results_e.html?Province=ALL&StationName=winnip p. 3. Retrieved on 4 August 2008. [9] Planetware. "Winnipeg, Manitoba". [23] "Canada’s Wind Chill Index". http://www.planetware.com/canada/ Environment Canada. 2005-01-04. winnipeg-cdn-mb-mbwp.htm. Retrieved http://www.pnr-rpn.ec.gc.ca/air/ on 2007-10-03. wintersevere/windchill.en.html. [10] "Manitoba Royal Commission". American Retrieved on 2009-02-16. "The wind chill Review of Canadian Studies. is expressed in temperature-like units, http://goliath.ecnext.com/coms2/ but because it is not the actual air gi_0199-1558305/The-Manitoba-Royaltemperature, it is given without the Commission-on.html. Retrieved on degree sign." 2007-07-04. [24] "Weather Winners WebSite". [11] "Hansard". Manitoba Legislature. Environment Canada. http://www.gov.mb.ca/legislature/ http://www.on.ec.gc.ca/weather/winners/ hansard/2nd-36th/vol32a/h032a_3.html. highlights-e.html. Retrieved on Retrieved on 2007-08-08. 2007-02-05. [12] "Urban Development Agreements". [25] veseys. "Manitoba". Western Economic Diversification http://www.veseys.com/us/en/learn/ Canada. http://www.wd.gc.ca/ reference/hardinesszones/manitoba. 298_ENG_ASP.asp. Retrieved on Retrieved on 2008-09-30. 2008-04-29. [26] Environment Canada. "Winnipeg MB". [13] "History". The Forks. http://www.on.ec.gc.ca/weather/winners/ http://www.theforks.com/26. Retrieved city.cfm?lang=e. Retrieved on on 2009-05-03. 2008-11-27. [14] World Lake Database. "Lake Winnipeg". [27] Environment Canada. "Winnipeg MB". http://www.ilec.or.jp/database/nam/ http://www.on.ec.gc.ca/weather/winners/ nam-08.html. Retrieved on 2007-01-05. city.cfm?lang=e. Retrieved on [15] Canadian Geographic. "Red River". 2008-09-13. http://www.canadiangeographic.ca/atlas/ [28] ^ Environment Canada. "Canadian themes.aspx?id=rivers&sub=rivers_west_red&lang=En. Normals 1971-2000". Climate Retrieved on 2009-01-06. http://www.climate.weatheroffice.ec.gc.ca/ [16] ^ CBC. "Winnipeg Skating". climate_normals/ http://www.cbc.ca/canada/ottawa/story/ results_e.html?Province=MAN%20&StationName=& 2008/01/27/winnipeg-skating.html. Retrieved on 2009-04-29. Retrieved on 2008-02-03. [29] Environment Canada. "Canadian Climate [17] [1] Normals". [18] http://www.cbc.ca/canada/manitoba/ http://www.climate.weatheroffice.ec.gc.ca/ story/2007/07/26/storm-sewage.html climate_normals/ [19] Weather Underground (2007-07-25.). results_e.html?Province=ALL&StationName=winnip "History for Carman U of M, MN". Retrieved on 2008-11-09. http://www.wunderground.com/history/ [30] "Neigborhoods WebSite". Destination airport/CWNK/2007/7/25/ Winnipeg. DailyHistory.html?req_city=NA&req_state=NA&req_statename=NA. http://www.destinationwinnipeg.ca/ Retrieved on 2009-03-27. live_liw_n.php. Retrieved on 2007-02-05. [20] Government of Manitoba. "Manitoba [31] ^ "Winnipeg City", in Ethnocultural Weekly Vegetable Report". Portrait of Canada Highlight Tables, 2006 Census

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Winnipeg

[32] Winnipeg, Manitoba in 2006 Community [43] City of Winnipeg. "Cultural Report" Profiles (PDF). http://ius.uwinnipeg.ca/pdf/ [33] Winnipeg, Manitoba” in 2006 Aboriginal art_report.pdf. Retrieved on 2008-01-18. Population Profile [44] CTV. "Winnipeg Crowned Slurpee [34] "Population and dwelling counts, for Capital". http://www.ctv.ca/servlet/ census metropolitan areas (ALL), 2006 ArticleNews/story/CTVNews/ and 2001 censuses - 100% data". 1121124289627_30/?hub=Canada. Statistics Canada, 2006 Census of Retrieved on 2007-07-05. Population. 2007-03-13. [45] Bob Buchanan. "The Murals of http://www12.statcan.ca/english/ Winnipeg". census06/data/popdwell/ http://www.themuralsofwinnipeg.com/. Table.cfm?T=205&SR=1&S=3&O=D&RPP=33. Retrieved on 2007-08-22. Retrieved on 2007-03-13. [46] CBC. "New Festival". http://www.cbc.ca/ [35] "Community Profile of the City of canada/manitoba/story/2006/01/11/ Winnipeg". Statistics Canada, 2006 mb_mural-20060111.html. Retrieved on Census of Population. 2007-09-30. 2007-07-31. http://www12.statcan.ca/english/ [47] Darryl Sterdan (2007). "jam! Showbiz, census06/data/profiles/community/ Album Review: Weakerthans". Details/ http://jam.canoe.ca/Music/Artists/W/ Page.cfm?Lang=E&Geo1=CSD&Code1=4611040&Geo2=PR&Code2=46&Data=Count&SearchText= Weakerthans/AlbumReviews/2003/08/22/ Retrieved on 2007-09-30. 772143.html. Retrieved on 2007-03-14. [36] "Community Profile of Winnipeg CMA". [48] ((cite Statistics Canada, 2006 Census of news|url=http://www.winnipegfreepress.com/ Population. 2007-09-30. business/breakingnews/Rights-museumhttp://www12.statcan.ca/english/ build-begins-April-1-39320602.html)) census06/data/profiles/community/ [49] iaff.org. "Pan-am Games". Details/ http://www.iaaf.org/news/Kind=2/ Page.cfm?Lang=E&Geo1=CMA&Code1=602__&Geo2=PR&Code2=46&Data=Count&SearchText=wi newsId=39865.html. Retrieved on Retrieved on 2007-09-30. 2007-10-03. [37] Toronto [50] Winnipeg Crime rate - Statistics Canada [38] 2001 Census Data, Languages. The City [51] Neighbourhood Characteristics and the of Winnipeg. Retrieved 30 September Distribution of Crime in Winnipeg 2007. Statistics Canada, Extracted November [39] "Community Profile of Winnipeg CMA". 29, 2005 Statistics Canada, 2001 Census of [52] Immobilizers to be mandatory on highPopulation. 2007-09-30. risk used cars in Manitoba CBC News. http://www12.statcan.ca/english/ Retrieved 2007-10-03. Profil01/CP01/Details/ [53] NAIPN. "North American Inland Ports". Page.cfm?Lang=E&Geo1=CSD&Code1=4611040&Geo2=PR&Code2=46&Data=Count&SearchText= http://www.nascocorridor.com/naipn/ Retrieved on 2007-09-30. pages/win_infra.html. Retrieved on [40] "Winnipeg going Strong". Winnipeg Sun. 2007-02-24. http://winnipegsun.canoe.ca/News/ [54] Found Locally. "Transportation". Winnipeg/2007/09/14/4495284-sun.html. http://www.foundlocally.com/Winnipeg/ Retrieved on 2007-09-14. Trans/Trans-Airport.htm. Retrieved on [41] "Winnipeg Advantages". Destination 2007-07-17. Winnipeg. [55] fcpp.org. "WINNIPEG’S PERIMETER http://www.destinationwinnipeg.ca/ HIGHWAY: “DISASTER BY DESIGN”" work_db_wa.php. Retrieved on (PDF). http://www.fcpp.org/pdf/ 2007-06-09. FB042DisasterbyDesignWinnipegsPerimeterHighway [42] "Bidders go Big". Winnipeg Free Press. Retrieved on 2008-11-08. http://www.winnipegfreepress.com/ [56] Destination Winnipeg. "Wayfinding subscriber/business/story/ Signage System". 3982476p-4598823c.html. Retrieved on http://www.winnipeg.ca/cao/media/news/ 2007-06-10. nr_2004/nr_20040325.stm. Retrieved on 2007-07-05.

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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Winnipeg
• Taylor, K. W., and Nelson Wiseman, "Class and Ethnic Voting in Winnipeg: The Case of 1941". Canadian Review of Sociology and Anthropology 14: 174-87 1977 • Wiseman, Nelson and K. W. Taylor, "Ethnic vs Class Voting: the Case of Winnipeg, 1945". Canadian Journal of Political Science 7: 314-28 1974 • Wiseman, Nelson and K. W. Taylor, "Class and Ethnic Voting in Winnipeg During the Cold War". Canadian Review of Sociology and Anthropology 16: 60–76 1979

References
• J. M. Bumsted, The Winnipeg General Strike of 1919: An Illustrated History (1994), 140 pp. heavily illus; ISBN 0-920486-40-1. • Ramsay Cook; The Politics of John W. Dafoe and the Free Press (1963), 305 pp. B&W illustrations; ISBN 0802051197 • Grayson, J. P., and L. M. Grayson, "The Social Base of Interwar Political Unrest in Urban Alberta". Canadian Journal of Political Science, 7: 289–313 (1974) • Hanlon, Christine; Edie, Barbara; Pendgracs, Doreen. Manitoba Book of Everything (2008) (ISBN 978-0-9784784-5-2) • Kenneth McNaught; A Prophet in Politics: A Biography of J. S. Woodsworth (RICH: Reprints in Canadian History) (Paperback) Introduction Allen Mills. (2001), 304 pp.; ISBN 0802084273 • Norman Penner, ed., Winnipeg 1919: The Strikers’ Own History of the Winnipeg General Strike (Toronto: 1973) • Greg Shilliday, ed., Manitoba 125 - A History" (1995) ISBN 0-9697804-1-9 (v.1) • K. W. Taylor; "Voting in Winnipeg During the Depression" Canadian Review of Sociology and Anthropology v 19 #2 1982. pp 222+

External links
• Winnipeg.ca - Official Winnipeg website • Destination Winnipeg economic and travel guide • Canadian Climate Normals 1971–2000: Winnipeg at Environment Canada • Winnipedia • Transit Riders’ Union of Winnipeg • Miles MacDonell Collegiate Alumni Association - Local Winnipeg History • The Climate and Weather of Winnipeg, Manitoba - from Living in Canada • Winnipeg and Manitoba stories- 250 stories about Winnipeg and Manitoba History Coordinates: 49°53′N 97°10′W / 49.88°N 97.17°W / 49.88; -97.17

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