B.C. loses billions when global market windows close.
Both the NDP and Greens oppose the Kinder Morgan Trans Mountain pipeline expansion.
British Columbia’s natural gas resources are substantial and the international market for liquefied natural gas is growing.
Recent report sheds light on Canada’s LNG export potential.
Annual cap on oilsands emissions means that once emissions hit prescribed threshold, no further development will be allowed.
The average unemployment rate of the communities impacted by the Coastal GasLink LNG pipeline is over 31 per cent.
Benefits of the project would have included more than $223 million in direct transfers to Tsawwassen members.
Last month, the Supreme Court of Canada upheld an earlier B.C. Court of Appeal ruling that will allow the Nechako Nations to bring forward a damages claim against Rio Tinto, an aluminum industry giant.
A small community in northern British Columbia rejected a billion dollar LNG deal and recently announced it's seeking aboriginal title on land slated for a $36 billion LNG project.
Last summer, I wrote that the Supreme Court’s Tsilhqot’in decision, which for the first time granted Aboriginal title outside an Indian reserve, was going to be a real game changer and would “increase uncertainty in Canada’s natural resource sectors in areas lacking treaties with First Nations.”