Canadians should thank our lucky stars that Malaysia's state-owned Petronas finally pulled the plug on its Pacific Northwest LNG project.
David J. Climenhaga
If we accept UCP leadership candidate Jason Kenney's arithmetic, the Saskatchewan NDP appears to have wrecked the province's economy two years before it was elected!
The federal environment minister is sitting on a big decision. In the face of opposition from First Nations, she is charged with granting environmental approval for an LNG project on Lelu Island.
The site for the Petronas LNG terminal was chosen without the consultation of local First Nations and Skeena communities, and the Lax Kw'alaams First Nations voted against the proposed terminal.
For all of the hype about LNG creating jobs and eliminating our provincial debt, these real-world numbers are underwhelming to say the least.
The BC Liberal's deal with Malaysian gas giant Petronas doesn't just shed risk for industry; it imposes potentially huge risks on the people of British Columbia.
In the third and final vote this week, the Lax Kw'alaams First Nation voted against the proposed Pacific NorthWest LNG terminal, despite a $1 billion offer to them to accept it.
Election results in Alberta and P.E.I., decisions involving B.C. First Nations and the growing fossil fuel divestment movement show that change is possible.
Energy company Petronas is offering $1 billion dollars to the Lax Kw'alaams First Nation in British Columbia to secure their support for the proposed $36-billion Pacific NorthWest LNG project.
Christy Clark's B.C. government is set to gamble everything on liquified natural gas (LNG) -- but everything in the international fossil fuels market is about to change