“What if I woke up and my phone was dead?” Victoria Munroe fell asleep during a GO Train ride to Pickering, and didn’t know where she was upon waking up in Whitby. The doors were locked on the empty train at 1:30 a.m., and her phone was down to three per cent battery life. This happened back in June—but Munroe says that the anxiety remains:

Jordan Peterson’s legal action streak reaches a feminist critic. Kate Manne was threatened with a defamation lawsuit from Peterson for calling him a misogynist in a Vox article. Meanwhile, a CBC conversation with Mumford & Sons interrogates the band about its photo with JBP. The group members don’t think this is something to apologize for.

No one knows anything about legal weed. With 25 days until legal cannabis, pot stocks are skyrocketing on both sides of the border, while the individual provincial laws provide a comedic sideshow. What remains hazy is how much marketing the players will be legally able to do:

Ticketmaster denies enabling scalpers on a grand scale. The crisis PR people got around to crafting a response to reports that Ticketmaster reps are recruiting professional scalpers to game the company's own system. But the company's statement arguably dodged the accusations.

Glenn Gould’s return is somewhat exaggerated. The late classical pianist will finally be at ease on stages now that two companies are working on putting a hologram of him on tour. But these resurrections come with a caveat: they’re not 3D.

333 Yonge has been memorialized for something that isn’t a record store. The space that recently belonged to HMV had previously symbolized the seedier side of the street. But before that, the address was cocktail lounge Le Coq d’Or, where Rompin Ronnie Hawkins from Arkansas made his name. That legacy is now commemorated outside:

12:36 will return on Wednesday, September 26. With coverage of the municipal election and whatever lies beyond the fall preview newsletter.

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