Robert McCullough
Renewables have declined in price so dramatically that Site C can no longer compete. DAVID ZALUBOWSKI / AP

Last week, Prof. Mark Jaccard penned a passionate defence of Site C in order to meet environmental standards in 2050. His aims are honest. His environmental goals are imperative. Sadly, his utility planning skills may not be up to the task.

Judith Lavoie
Site C from the air - ©Garth Lenz-8936 (1)
Karen Goodings avoids the Site C dam area on the Peace River because she finds it too heart-wrenching to look at the havoc caused by construction work, but, for the first time in years, she is now holding out hope that the $8.8-billion project will be scrapped.

“I want to see it permanently stopped and now I think there is enough information out there to talk about alternate sources of power that are more economical and less devastating,” said Goodings, a Peace River Regional District director.

Peace Valley Environment Association

Take action tomorrow, Wednesday at 12:30 p.m to show the BCUC you care about the Peace River Valley! Join this press conference in person, on-line, by phone or via live stream.

British Columbia Utilities Commission

Public Community Input Sessions

The public community input sessions are an opportunity to provide or listen to feedback regarding the inquiry’s preliminary report. They are open to all members of the public but in the interest of enabling broad participation, individuals are asked to pre-register for only one session shown below as “Available”

PVLA and PVEA staff

SEPTEMBER 11, 2017 - VANCOUVER, BC – The Peace Valley Landowner Association (PVLA) and the Peace Valley Environment Association (PVEA) call on the

Shawn McCarthy

Pricing carbon and phasing out fossil fuels will drive up costs for households and businesses, but the transition is necessary and will become more expensive if it is delayed, the Conference Board of Canada concluded in a report issued earlier this week.

Marc Lee

Today I submitted an analysis to the BC Utilities Commission in response to their consultation on the economics of the Site C dam. You can read it here.

Mike Hager
A United Nations panel says the construction of British Columbia’s $8.8-billion Site C dam should be halted until there is a full review of how it would affect Indigenous land.

A United Nations panel on racism is calling on the B.C. government to immediately halt construction on the $8.8-billion Site C dam, arguing the province needs to review the controversial project in consultation with the First Nations communities facing irreversible destruction of their lands.


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