An Ottawa-area energy cooperative has revived two of the 758 energy contracts that Ontario Premier Doug Ford cancelled days after taking office — contracts that will help two district schools become self-sustainable in energy production and consumption.
As the Trudeau government moves forward with its plans to price carbon pollution, a new report from the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers argues the Liberals should be focusing their efforts on getting fossil fuels to emerging economies.
Doug Ford’s Ontario government faces legal challenges on two fronts this week, with environmental groups wanting the cancellation of the province’s climate change strategy deemed illegal and the elementary teachers’ union and others targeting its regression to a 1998 sex-education curriculum.
Canada's acceptance of a Saudi Arabian teenager seeking asylum is sparking debate within that country about loosening laws restricting women's freedom, but also a backlash that could initially repress more women, analysts say.
Quebec bashing is low-hanging fruit for Jason Kenney, leader of the United Conservative Party in Alberta. The attacks will ramp up as the Alberta election draws closer, Nora Loreto predicts in an opinion column.
The Dzawada’enuxw First Nation filed an 'Aboriginal rights' lawsuit against the government of Canada, challenging the federal permits that allow Atlantic farmed salmon farms in their traditional territories. Chiefs, artists and community members traveled to Vancouver Thursday for a press conference and art exhibit at night to kick off the Nation's legal action.
“It would’ve been very different if I had been premier of Ontario,” Patrick Brown told National Observer in an interview. “I would have been a conservative partner with the federal government, trying to combat climate change.”
As the federal and provincial governments gear up for a tense legal and political battle over climate change, Ottawa announced that it has selected an Ontario company as the first recipient of funds under its climate plan.
Indigenous people voiced their anger and frustration with Prime Minister Justin Trudeau on Wednesday, January 9, 2019, at a chaotic town hall in Kamloops, B.C., loudly interrupting him to condemn the arrests of protesters at a pipeline blockade.
Hereditary leaders of the Wet'suwet'en First Nation have reached a tentative deal with RCMP, quelling some fears of escalation after police made several arrests at a nearby checkpoint earlier this week.
Premier John Horgan of British Columbia said on Wednesday that he sees “no quick fix” to the surging Canadian question about territorial rights as a First Nation group and law enforcement clashed in a remote northern part of the province this week.
The leader of Canada's federal New Democrats, Jagmeet Singh, was out on the campaign trail in the Burnaby South riding he is seeking to win on Wednesday, hours after the Trudeau government called a February byelection there and in two other ridings.