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For months, environmental and safety complaints to officials have gone unanswered
All 120 operations will need agreements by 2022, province says
RCMP, Search and Rescue crews searching area where vehicle was abandoned
Toronto-based firm says the fan suffered injuries including a ‘mild traumatic brain injury’
Retired National Hockey League linesman Brad Lazarowich is helping develop junior A officials.
Ultra low-cost airline launches in B.C., massage therapist charged with sex assault and more
Swoop destinations include Abbotsford, Hamilton, Winnipeg, Halifax and Edmonton
Dylan Murdy has turned his grade 12 entrepreneurship project into an actual business
Afternoon will see traditional games, name translation, sports, food and more
Rob Forde is waiting to hear if he’ll become The Basement Doctor in his own reality show
The decades-old Guild is producing Murder on the Nile this season
There are still some who justify President Donald Trump’s treatment of migrant children
Child advocate Bernard Richard leaves B.C. with harsh message
The federal government’s decision to purchase the Trans Mountain pipeline has drawn fire from the left and the right.
While some call the nationalization of the pipeline an indication of failed leadership and a failed process, other say the purchase does nothing to protect B.C.’s coast, or address broader issues like climate change.
Still others say the Liberal government had few options if it wanted to assure completion of a project that could generate billions of dollars in tax revenue, boost employment and actually fund carbon reduction efforts.
What do you think?
Was the federal government right to purchase the Trans Mountain pipeline?
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