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"What we have heard is people say they don`t think it is appropriate," said Christy Clark.
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Forget the dirty money "jobs and billions" dreams Premier Christy Clark and her cabinet cronies sell. Their sleight of hand is clumsy, bad for B.C., bad for our planet and the children to come.
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Finance Minister Mike de Jong said the proposed facility would be the largest private investment in the province's history.
You can think of adjoining aquifers like adjoining swimming pools. Take the water from one and you don't affect the next. So the operation of the Nestlé plant in Hope no way affects the larger water supply of the Fraser Valley or the even larger water supply of the Lower Mainland.
"Keep in mind the guy is nearly 80 years old."
It will take about 30 days before the mine can start production again.
John Carpay's condemnation of the Ontario Superior Court alleges that 'half-truths' have been relied on to scuttle Trinity Western University's quest to establish a law school. Ironically, Mr. Carpay's own analysis is built upon factual and legal mischaracterizations. These are designed to stoke suspicions of a nonexistent anti-Christian bias among legal institutions and to undermine the crucial public policy considerations invoked by the Law Society of Upper Canada in denying TWU's accreditation. The dispute surrounding TWU is about the public interest obligations of law societies to promote equal access to the profession, not about meddling with university policies or religious doctrines.
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It's part of a long-running controversy surrounding the firing of eight government health workers.
Finance Minister Mike de Jong announced that the province is working to approve a LNG export facility near Prince Rupert.
One researcher Roderick MacIsaac committed suicide after he was fired in 2012.
About 62 per cent voted no.
Poor dam design caused the spill of 24 million cubic metres of silt and water into nearby lakes and rivers last summer.
"... too many families are struggling to make ends meet."
The British Columbia Civil Liberties Association is happy with Vancouver's decision, but said there's still work to be done.