Fraser Forum


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Yesterday, the Alberta government unveiled its new climate change strategy, calling for a carbon tax, which represents a new tax burden on Alberta businesses and families.

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While the numbers may sound large, in terms of how much water it takes to fracture a well, in the grand scheme of things the percentages of total water use are quite small.

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The risk of well integrity failures are similar to other areas of risk for hydraulic fracturing—the risks tend to be quite low.

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Turns out, LEED school buildings actually consume more energy, and therefore cost more money, than non-LEED schools.

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Prime Minister Trudeau's letter to Finance Minister Bill Morneau lists 27 priorities—we offer a quick reaction to 13 of these priorities.

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The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency found no evidence that hydraulic fracturing led to widespread, systemic impacts on drinking water resources.

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Ontario can offer some painful examples of what can happen when you abandon coal for renewables.

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If safety is really the number one concern, then the best option is to just build pipelines rather than tinker with regulations governing the oil by rail industry.

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Naomi Klein’s anti-capitalist vision for the future may allow for only a few lucky high-flyers.

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