The town's mayor says the public is safe.
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Everyone should take a deep breath.
Scientists say the initial report was full of errors.
It also costs more than it should.
The program was set up in 2012 after intense criticism of how the Alberta government was doing the job.
"We're not saying no development. Do it in a responsible way.''
Phillips said in the coming weeks the province will announce details of a new agency.
Among other things, the plan aims to cap oilsands emissions at 100 megatonnes annually.
Environment Minister Shannon Phillips said the government will work to ensure that the tax doesn't have "detrimental economic effects.''
"By focusing on these plants, we can make a huge impact."
The report also suggests Alberta phase out its coal-fired power generation by 2030.
"We're considering many of our options."
The electricity utility warns of "real risk to consumers."
"Ignoring climate change is no way to develop the energy industry."
The Sakens were told that groundwater under their dairy farm was contaminated by a solvent used in the treatment of sour gas.
Notley says her government will do what it can.
A panel is working on such a strategy for Notley.
Apache Canada Ltd. has been charged under the Environmental Protection and Enhancement Act, the Public Lands Act and the Pipeline Act.
The oilsands might have some image-polishing to do.
Respondents were split on whether or not the province is headed in the right direction.
Notley said that the system "may not be our best road forward."
Crews are now opening a second route to the site.
Notley says Clinton's statement reaffirms that the project is a waste of time.
They have no natural predators in Alberta.
The Red Deer air zone is now required to develop a response to reduce levels.
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