C'est la vie from CBC Radio
Summary: CBC Radio's C'est la vie gives listeners a window into the life of French speaking Canadians through interviews with people in the news and documentaries from across the country. In repeats over the summer.
Bernard St-Laurent hosts his last episode of C'est la vie... and receives the surprise of his life.
Meet some people who have taken visiting Quebec City to the next level. They live there for months at a time, every year.
Gabriel Nadeau-Dubois gives us an insider's perspective on the 2012 Quebec student uprising. His book about the Maple Spring is coming out in English.
A number of young Quebecers are suspected of trying to join ISIS in the Middle East. Meet some members of Montreal's North African muslim community who are working to prevent radicalization of the youth.
Step behind the scenes of a highly successful bilingual TV series, Waterfront Cities of the World... or Ports d'attache. It's produced in French and English at the same time.
Simon and Lea Nakonechny encountered a distinct Quebec law when they moved to Montreal from Saskachewan: you must retain your maiden name. Simon shares their story.
Quebec storyteller Fred Pellerin has made his hometown of St-Élie-de-Caxton famous through his fantastic tales. Hear how the village and its residents are benefiting.
The Quebec Charter of Values never made it into law. But the debate surrounding it changed some peoples's sense of belonging in the province. That's a conclusion drawn by a visiting scholar.
Many know of the Kon Tiki expedition across the Pacific. But few know of a similar raft trip across the Atlantic from Canada. Hear about efforts to commemorate the voyage.
Martin Villeneuve made Quebec's first science fiction film, "Mars et Avril". He recently gave a TED Talk about it. Find out how that came about.
Acadians artists are making inroads on the Quebec music scene. Discover the latest group to make a splash: Les Hay Babies, from New Brunswick.
Hear how two young actors came together to write a bilingual play... and to narrow the gap between francophones and anglophones.
Jean-François Lépine has reported from around the globe, in French and English. But now, after more than 40 years, he is retiring.
During Quebec's Maple Spring the student leaders became public figures. But a year later, what has become of them? And how did the events of last spring change them?
Meet the best sommelier in the Americas, and the second best sommelier in the entire world. Also, listeners react to our program on French immersion.