Youth across the country launched the Our Time campaign and started organizing around a Green New Deal for Canada. One of the organizers, Khady Konaté, addresses Conservative Leader Andrew Scheer's private pre-election meetings with oil executives and lobbyists.
The federal government of Justin Trudeau took the initiative on Jason Kenney's first day in power in Alberta, offering to exempt a list of specific oilsands operations from environmental assessment if the new UCP government sticks to Rachel Notley's 100 megatonne emissions cap.
Loblaw Companies denies that the grant to make their fridges more energy efficient was awarded because of lobbying or preferential treatment, and the lobbyists in question say they never lobbied the government over the program on behalf of the company.
Jason Kenney was sworn in as Alberta's premier on Tuesday, ushering in a United Conservative government that has promised to reverse many of the climate action policies of its NDP predecessor and revive its energy industry.
Ed Whittingham has resigned as a board member from the Alberta Energy Regulator, citing concerns over the policies of the province's incoming United Conservative Party government, led by premier-designate Jason Kenney.
Conservative Party Leader Andrew Scheer took to social media Friday to say he will not apologize for participating in a day-long election strategy session with oil executives in Alberta earlier this month.
Japan’s continued support for coal power should be on the agenda when Prime Minister Justin Trudeau meets Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe this weekend, given the recent surge in public concern about climate change.
A new report released on Thursday by the Calgary-based National Energy Board (NEB) says that carbon taxes are efficient at reducing energy consumption, and thereby emissions, by households and businesses. The analysis examined the shift underway as the economy moves from fossil fuels to clean energy.
Facebook violated Canadian privacy laws, refused to take responsibility and even tried to propose "alternative commitments" that would fail to bring them into compliance, according to a year-long investigation by the federal and B.C. privacy commissioners.
Ian Anderson, whose job is to operate the Trans Mountain pipeline between Alberta's oilsands and the Pacific coast and oversee a likely expansion, says the tougher rules that come with increased tanker traffic will make the waters around Vancouver safer than if the project never goes ahead. Others disagree.