Skip to content

City Hall

Chippewa Park improvements hit a wall

Chippewa Park improvements hit a wall

Province rejects $1 million funding application to remove breakwall, improve water quality
City opens warming centre

City opens warming centre

Daytime warming centre will help most vulnerable get out of the cold, operating until at least end of March.
Calls to contain tax hike dominate budget meeting

Calls to contain tax hike dominate budget meeting

City earns some praise for previous work to contain tax hikes in 2021, but urged to go further as public has chance to weigh in
Councillors see trouble ahead as city launches 2021 budget process

Councillors see trouble ahead as city launches 2021 budget process

Concerns over city's long-term financial future, with tax levy hikes projected in 2022-2024, despite progress outlined in 2021 budget.
Council in Brief: Jan. 11, 2021

Council in Brief: Jan. 11, 2021

Thunder Bay’s city council approves lead pipe loan program, questions municipal golf operations, and more.
City awards nearly $3 million in funding for non-profits

City awards nearly $3 million in funding for non-profits

City council approves 18 local non-profit groups for 2021 Community, Youth & Cultural Funding Program grants.
City GM Mark Smith to retire

City GM Mark Smith to retire

City of Thunder Bay's general manager of development and emergency services to retire in February after 19 years in the role.
Fort William Gardens set for $1.1 million facelift

Fort William Gardens set for $1.1 million facelift

Improvements, largely funded by FedNor and NOHFC, will position the venue to host major events.
Questions linger over city’s golf operations

Questions linger over city’s golf operations

City councillors question true cost of golf operations to city, despite financial progress highlighted in annual report.
City approves $1.3 million lead pipe loan program

City approves $1.3 million lead pipe loan program

Program will issue up to 450 interest-free loans of $3,000 to help homeowners replace lead water pipes, costing city $100k