In an age when control over energy shapes global politics and the fate of the world, why wouldn't Canadians be happy to leave our energy in the hands of Trump's Washington and Big Oil?
Our recent report by David Hughes, A Clear Look at BC LNG, prompted dismissive comments from the B.C. government and the LNG industry. CCPA-BC asked David to respond.
As the B.C. and federal governments continue to push for LNG development and export, a major new study details the consequences of ramping up fracking.
With oil prices so low, is now the time to stockpile our emergency oil reserves? And if we do, can we phase out to a low carbon future?
When TransCanada first announced the Energy East pipeline a number of voices emerged trumpeting its benefits. It's time to separate fact from fiction.
I joined a room full of 'stakeholders' last week ready to chime in on the implications of TransCanada's massive Energy East pipeline in Ontario.
A grown-up discussion starts with acknowledging that Canada needs an energy strategy. Federal and provincial jurisdictions respected, we need to think like a country.
As the pro-bitumen export crowd notices the gathering storm clouds over their Northern Gateway and Kinder-Morgan options, support is mobilizing for pipelines running east.
Some say that pipelines will connect the West and the East and create energy security. Some, however, feel less secure as pipelines threaten their communities.
A case being heard today by the National Energy Board will determine whether Canadian oil will continue to flow to the U.S. when a Canadian refinery is being starved for supply.