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2017 publication dates & deadlines

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ISSUE DISTRUBTED WEEK OF BOOKING DEADLINE MATERIAL DEADLINE
February / March SUN JAN 29 FRI DEC 23 FRI JAN 6
April / May SUN MAR 26 FRI FEB 17 FRI MAR 3
June / July SUN MAY 28 FRI APR 21 FRI MAY 5
August / September SUN JUL 23 FRI JUNE 16 FRI JUNE 30
October / November SUN SEPT 24 FRI AUG 18 FRI SEPT 1
December / January SUN NOV 26 FRI OCT 20 FRI NOV 3

EDITORIAL CALENDAR 2017

AUGUST/SEPTEMBER
OCTOBER/NOVEMBER
DECEMBER/JANUARY

IN EVERY ISSUE:
Fiona Forbes' luxurious home décor, fashion and beauty picks, plus her cover feature showcasing a celebrity and how they relax in their home.

Also, expert architecture, interior design and décor advice along with musings from wine and food aficionado Terry David Mulligan, travel expert Claire Newell, Man About Town Fred Lee, luxury auto writer Brendan McAleer and more!

AUGUST / SEPTEMBER - The Renovation Issue
  • ARCHITECTURE & DESIGN: The most brilliant home design, landscaping and tech advancements we've seen.
  • DÉCOR & RENO: Sexy (we said it) kitchen and bathroom cabinetry plus the 2018 décor forecast from a Vancouver Interior Design Show panelist.
  • FURNISHING: Cosy up with these luxurious loveseats.
  • TASTING ROOM: Rich reds—the three wines to sip this fall.
  • STYLE: Paris, Oui!—Fall/Winter 2017/2018 trends from Paris Fashion Week.
  • BEAUTY INSIDER: Beauty editor Aileen Lalor's fall hair report plus three great spots to get hair replacements, wigs and transplants in Vancouver.
  • TRAVEL: City breaks—our guide to Portland and Seattle.
OCTOBER / NOVEMBER - Entertaining at Home
  • ARCHITECTURE & DESIGN: Winter wellness—the most stunning meditation rooms and saunas.
  • DÉCOR & RENO: Shoe racks for miles, wall-to-wall mirrors … these closets are the stuff of dreams.
  • FURNISHINGS: Prep your pad for winter with these 10 nesting essentials.
  • TASTING ROOM: Terry David Mulligan's three Thanksgiving wine picks.
  • STYLE: Equestrian chic—cut the chill in style with knee high boots, wool capes and cashmere.
  • BEAUTY INSIDER: Three great lash lounges found in Vancouver.
  • TRAVEL: Hidden gems on the Okanagan wine tasting circuit.
DECEMBER / JANUARY - Winter Luxe
  • ARCHITECTURE & DESIGN: Chalet chic—Whistler's most beautiful cabin, as well as trends in contemporary outdoor holiday lighting.
  • DÉCOR & RENO: Update your kitchen and bathroom with these sleek countertops, plus the hottest trends in fireplace design.
  • FURNISHINGS: Get ready to hibernate with these luxurious beds.
  • TASTING ROOM: The Christmas and New Year's Eve wines to splurge on.
  • STYLE: Faux fur, velvet and sequins—gala fashion for men and women plus what to gift (and get) this season.
  • BEAUTY INSIDER: Get gala-ready – we found three notable Botox doctors in Vancouver.
  • TRAVEL: Ski and snowboard getaways to help you embrace winter, as well as exotic warm-weather escapes.

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Hockey PEI warns of season suspensions for players for online trash talk

CHARLOTTETOWN — The governing body for organized hockey in Prince Edward Island is taking a tough stance on the issue of online harassment.

Hockey PEI has sent a letter to several minor leagues warning that any players who violate the organization's social media policy will be suspended for the rest of the season.

"We have seen repeated behaviour in violation of the social media policy — threats, derogatory behaviour such as pictures, and that sort of thing," executive director Geoff Kowalski said in an interview.

"We've continuously warned members, and we've warned teams. We want to get a harsher message across that this stuff is not acceptable. Hopefully our members will realize the impact that it has — not only on them as individuals, but also the people around them."

Kowalski would not talk about any specific incidents, and said there have been no issues since the new penalty was announced last week.

He said the online activity has more to do with society than hockey, but it's up to organizers to react to it.

"It's so convenient for kids to communicate with each other now. In the past in hockey, you might see a player on a team every few weeks and you have time to let the feud stay on the ice. Now they're able to message each other the second they're off the ice," he said.

He said Hockey PEI will look to provide some education as a way to help prevent such harassment in the future.

The issue came up for discussion when hockey executives from Atlantic Canada met last week in St. John's, N.L.

Nic Jansen, executive director of Hockey New Brunswick, said incidents in his province are examined on a case-by-case basis, and punishments range from warnings to suspensions.

"Essentially every player ... has access to social media accounts, whether it be Snapchat, Twitter, Facebook or Instagram. I'd say the majority of the members are aware of the risks involved and act professionally and use proper judgement, and then there are a few that post things they shouldn't," Jansen said.

"I think the key is educating the membership of the risks involved of posting inappropriate things on social media," he said.

Telus and Hockey Canada have developed a program to promote better behaviour in hockey.

Dubbed "The Code," it includes a pledge for players, coaches, parents and officials to take, and uses the social media hashtag #EndBullying.

—By Kevin Bissett in Fredericton.

This report by The Canadian Press was first published Jan. 24, 2020.

© Copyright 2015
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