As far as we're concerned, Cito's done everything we thought he could doToronto extends manager's contract Sep 25, 2008
It's difficult to put into words the overwhelming sense of grief and loss shared today by the Blue Jays family, the city of Toronto, the extended community of Major League Baseball and its many fansFormer Blue Jays announcer dies at 66 Oct 09, 2005
Bobby Mattick was the senior statesman of the Blue Jays family since day oneBobby Mattick, ex-Jays skipper, dies at 89 Dec 17, 2004
The purchase of SkyDome is an opportunity for us to acquire a tremendous asset at an extremely attractive price, but more importantly, we will now have significantly better control over our product and the fan experienceBlue Jays agree to buy SkyDome Nov 29, 2004
Our thoughts are with the entire Cheek family and we hope to see Tom back in the broadcast booth very soonBlue Jay's voice struggles with brain tumor Jun 14, 2004
Paul Victor Godfrey, CM, OOnt is a businessman and former Canadian politician. During his career, Godfrey was a North York alderman, Chairman of Metro Toronto, President of the Toronto Sun and head of the Toronto Blue Jays. He was instrumental in bringing the Toronto Blue Jays to Toronto and has campaigned to bring the National Football League to Toronto. Recently he has been named president and CEO of The National Post, starting in 2009. On November 27, 2009, Godfrey was announced as the new chair of the Ontario Lottery and Gaming Corporation. He is now the President and CEO of Postmedia Network, as of July 13, 2010.
Born in Toronto, Ontario, Godfrey grew up in a working class Jewish family near the Kensington Market neighbourhood of Toronto) and later moved to the Bathurst and Lawrence area of North York. After graduating from C.W. Jefferys Collegiate Institute, he attended the University of Toronto and graduated with a Bachelor of Applied Science in chemical engineering. In 1999, he was made a Member of the Order of Canada. In 2010, he was appointed to the Order of Ontario.
He entered politics as an alderman in the borough of North York in 1964, serving until 1973. That year, he was appointed Chairman of Metropolitan Toronto, serving until 1984.