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Student artwork chosen for exterior vinyl wrap at graphics company
One man was attacked with a weapon and took a taxi to the hospital
Incident in Abbotsford terrifies family with two-year-old boy
Map your medications with a pharmacist's review
T-birds eliminate Okanagan Rockets, take on Cariboo Cougars in final this weekend
Vancouver shut out for 10th time this season
The announcements lacked some key details, such as pricing of the TV service
The painted lady butterfly will likely arrive this summer from Southern California
Event at McClary’s Stockyard in Abbotsford crushes previous record
Chilliwack’s Great Blue Heron Nature Reserve offered guided tours, crafts and more at nature festival
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Put a spring in your step with the Chilliwack International Spring Film Series’ feature titles
Michael Jackson’s estate has condemned the HBO documentary Leaving Neverland
Rather than ban them from schools, let’s teach kids to harness their phone’s power and use it properly
Furgason says he wants to hear from parents, not union head
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?