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by Timothy Schafer on Sunday Nov 17 2019

Railtown is back on track for development as the city looks to make further progress on the promise of 2018 when it revealed a plan for the neighbourhhod.

Several new bylaws are in the process of being changed and amended — with a public meeting to be scheduled — by the city to help facilitate and add to the finer points laid out in the Sustainable Neighbourhood Action Plan...

by Contributor on Thursday Nov 14 2019

The Province will restrict vapour product access, flavours, nicotine content, packaging and advertising, and intends to increase taxes on vapour products, to protect youth from risks associated with vaping.

“Some vaping manufacturers are using flavours and advertising to entice and normalize vaping for youth – introducing a new generation to very high levels of a very...

by The Fraser Institute on Thursday Nov 14 2019

Texas is more than two times as attractive than Alberta for oil and gas investment, according to a new survey of petroleum-sector executives released today by the Fraser Institute, an independent, non-partisan, Canadian public policy think-tank.

“Canada’s onerous and uncertain regulations, along with our dearth of pipeline capacity has created a competitiveness chasm between Canada and...

by The Narwhal on Wednesday Nov 13 2019

Although the amount of natural gas fracked in the northeast corner of the province has increased by 70 per cent over the last decade, British Columbia is increasingly out of pocket when it comes to collecting on this industry's resource royalties, according to newly released data

By Judith Lavoie, for The Narwhal

...

by David Suzuki on Wednesday Nov 13 2019

The climate and ecological crises touch each of us to varying degrees. Some carry the emotional weight of worrying about what kind of diminished, unstable world we’re leaving for our children while others are directly, physically affected by climate-fuelled disasters like storms, wildfires, droughts and changing wildlife patterns.

Our responses to these crises also vary. Most people...

by The Conversation on Wednesday Nov 06 2019

By Paloma Raggo, for The Conversation

Whistleblowers put their careers, and sometimes their safety, on the line to protect democratic ideals and the public interest.

Canada, like its southern neighbour, is not immune to whistleblowing controversies at the...

by Contributor on Thursday Oct 31 2019

The Province has introduced the interpretation amendment act to allow for a future move to permanent daylight saving time (DST) after 93% of British Columbian respondents indicated support for the change in a record-breaking public engagement.

“British Columbians have said loud and clear that they want to do away with the practice of changing our clocks twice a year and our government...

by Sara Golling on Wednesday Oct 30 2019
Politics.  Election campaigns.  Lies.  Is anyone else out there infuriated by how closely those three things are linked?  Why should politicians have some sort of 007-like “License to Lie”?  I say they shouldn’t.

In Canada, people are given some protection against false or misleading advertising.  There’s the...

by Contributor on Monday Oct 21 2019

The Tŝilhqot’in Nation celebrated the Grand Opening of its Solar Farm last Friday, October 18, 2019.  The Tŝilhqot’in Solar Farm is located 80 km west of Williams Lake on what is known as the Riverwest Sawmill.  The 1.25-MW solar farm is the largest of its kind in British Columbia and is one hundred percent developed, built, owned and operated by the Tŝilhqot’in Nation.

Five years...

by David Suzuki on Tuesday Oct 15 2019
Many people, including me, expected Greta Thunberg to win this year’s Nobel Peace Prize. Instead, Ethiopian Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed Ali was deservedly awarded for ending more than 20 years of conflict with neighbouring Eritrea.

Greta and the young people worldwide urging adults to care about their future don’t need a Nobel. They...

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