A B.C. First Nation is speaking up in favour of the proposed Trans Mountain pipeline expansion project.
Chief Nathan Matthew of the Simpcw First Nation says he wants to address the impression that B.C.’s Indigenous communities are united in their opposition to the project.
The University of Victoria says it’s “truly sorry” after a third-party review of its Indigenous Governance program found evidence of “dysfunctional classroom dynamics” that left current and former students “traumatized.”
Time is running out to voice your opinion on possible changes to theAgricultural Land Reserve and the Agricultural Land Commission.
Skeena Sawmills has confirmed its plans to construct a pellet plant at its sawmill site in Terrace, B.C., to handle the mill’s residuals that are currently sent to a landfill.
The House of Commons has agreed to hold an emergency debate tonight on the Trans Mountain pipeline predicament.
Conservative natural resources critic Shannon Stubbs made the request, saying thousands of jobs and billions of dollars for the Canadian economy are at stake, making the stalled project an urgent matter that needs the immediate attention of MPs.
B.C. Premier John Horgan says his meeting with Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and Alberta Premier Rachel Notley did nothing to end his ongoing efforts to block plans to expand an existing diluted bitumen line between the two provinces.
Single-use plastic bags could be on the endangered species list in Nelson.
The city will be contacting the business community to set out a timeline to discuss phasing out single use plastic bags in Nelson.
Mayor Deb Kozak told council on Tuesday during its regular meeting that the idea — which had been discussed at the council level for several years — needed to move from the back burner to the front of the stove.
A Vancouver tenant is celebrating after a B.C. Supreme Court ruling in her favour that could set a precedent for others facing “renoviction” in the city’s overheated rental housing market.
Court documents show the West End apartment building Vivian Baumann has been living in for 17 years was sold to a new owner in 2014.
There were more than just forest company executives in the crowd at the Council of Forest Industry convention in Prince George last week.
Truck loggers, who are largely responsible for getting logs to the mills for those forest companies, were also keenly interested in the future of forestry and in what Premier John Horgan had to say about the industry.
Horgan was the morning keynote speaker at the conference on Friday, his first time addressing the hundreds of forestry figures since becoming B.C. premier.
It was his first opportunity to share his vision for the province’s backbone industry. He wanted to assure the crowd that despite his NDP government being new to them all, he was focused on maintaining their profitable ways.