The May long weekend means increased traffic at the Canada and U.S. border.
"May long is traditionally the start to our busy summer and spring, so we are expecting traffic volumes to be increased," said Jason Evert, a superintendent at the North Portal on Highway 39.
On Friday, Evert warned travellers that the busiest time to try and cross the border is between noon and 6 P.M. He added that Victoria Day Monday is usually the busiest day of the weekend.
No matter when you cross the border, there's a few things to remember.
The Saskatchewan Government cabinet will look different when the MLAs return to the legislature this fall.
Premier Brad Wall has been hinting that a cabinet shuffle will be imminent in the coming days but an even bigger shift could be on the horizon in the future.
He said it will probably happen after the royal visit next week but before Saturday.
Wall also stressed that cabinet posts aren't strictly about who is the most talented.
New regulations could be on the horizon for hunters and fishers in Saskatchewan, but first they are getting their say on what changes could be made.
The Saskatchewan Government is asking hunters, anglers and anyone who deals with them to fill out a survey as part of the red tape reduction initiative. The goal is to improve efficiency within the industry while maintaining safety regulations.
Jarmey Harrison is the Minister of Enterprise conducting the survey and he says they are specifically looking at regulations around hunting and fishing.
Former Saskatchewan premiere Grant Devine spoke on Thursday to the comments made by NDP leader Tom Mulcair this week.
He said Canada suffers from "Dutch Disease" -- that booming energy exports have left the Canadian dollar artificially inflated, causing job losses in the manufacturing sector and leaving the economy vulnerable.
Devine said Mulcair is just abusing a problem for the sake of politics, with no plan for a solution.
"Our success in western Canada is not Ontario's problem," he said.
"What would Mulcair have us do? Quit?"
There is going to be a lot more talk about PotashCorp.
At the Annual Meeting of Shareholders held Thursday, the company launched a new advertising campaign.
The national campaign will be seen on television, in newspapers and online for the next four weeks.
The campaign says that potash is "food for the food we need." It will promote the role of potash in the future of food production for the globe.
The Saskatoon-Wanuskewin MP wants to extend anti-bullying laws to protect fetuses from abortion.
"The logical extent, or extension if you will, of this bullying -- the worst of all, is when it's terminal. And in all cases of abortion it most certainly is," said Maurice Vellacott, MP since 1997.
Stephen Harper has repeatedly shot down similar attempts to bring abortion to the political table, and has stated categorically that the question will not be re-opened.
It's a session at the Saskatchewan legislature that will be remembered for numerous government policies that seemed to come out of the blue.
The spring sitting of the legislature wrapped up Thursday. The two-month session was marked by weeks of confusion, anger, and protest around government changes like the end of the film employment tax credit, the announcement of a comprehensive labour review, and a bill creating three new MLAs.
A documentary is being made on the call that will haunt Saskatchewan Roughrider fans forever.
The infamous 13th man on the field which ultimately cost the Riders the 2009 Grey Cup against Montreal.
As TSN celebrates the 100th Grey Cup this year, a series of eight documentaries will air showing how the Grey Cup has become a part of Canadian heritage.
Filmmaker Larry Weinstein has the task of not only telling the story of the 13th man that fateful night in November, but also about the fans of the Riders and why they love the team so much.
April showers bring May seeding, the hot summer weather has pushed farmers ahead of schedule for seeding.
Analyst expectations aren't resonating with those at BHP Billiton, the world's biggest miner.
The company chair on Wednesday said they are re-thinking expansion plans and BHP will not spend $80 billion over five years as outlined in 2011. As a result, some analysts now believe the $5 billion Jansen mine in Saskatchewan may be put on hold.
But BHP Vice President of External Affairs Chris Ryder said they don't really respond to speculation. He added it's business as usual and there's no need to worry.