Oil - Pipelines

24/09/22
Author: 
Primary Author: Mitchell Beer
Eva Sleire/Equinor

Sept. 22, 2022

Canada must make an “audacious and hopeful offer” to oil and gas workers communities with a new Climate Emergency Just Transition Transfer to deliver clean economy jobs, the Commons Finance Committee heard yesterday.

22/09/22
Author: 
John Woodside
Wet'suwet'en Hereditary Chief Namoks marches with delegates and supporters while in Toronto for RBC's annual general meeting on Thursday, April 7, 2022. Photo by Christopher Katsarov / Canada's National Observer

Sept. 22, 2022

As Coastal GasLink prepares to drill under the Wedzin Kwa (Morice River), Wet’suwet’en hereditary leadership and their allies are saying the fight is reaching a flashpoint — and supporters across the country are on notice.

07/09/22
Author: 
John Woodside & Cloe Logan
Illustration by Ata Ojani

Sept. 7, 2022

Deep under the choppy waters off Newfoundland and Labrador’s coast lies the key to the province's financial future: billions of barrels of oil it hopes will be extracted over the coming years.

04/09/22
Author: 
Gooderham Nathan

[Web page editor: Read this exposure of the Canadian government's duplicity on emissions.]

Aug 23 2022 - 

03/09/22
Author: 
Jake Johnson
People look at a coal-fired power plant in Peitz, Germany on October 29, 2021. (Photo: Sean Gallup/Getty Images)

Sept. 1, 2022

"Fossil fuel subsidies are a roadblock to a more sustainable future," said the head of the International Energy Agency.

An analysis published this week found that government subsidies bolstering the production and consumption of coal, oil, and gas nearly doubled in 2021, even as climate scientists warned that fossil fuel development must be rapidly cut off if the international community is to have any hope of stopping runaway planetary warming.

30/08/22
Author: 
Compiled by Mitchell Beer
jasonwoodhead23/flickr

Aug. 7, 2022

Canada’s biggest fossil companies are lining up to dismiss the federal government’s new emissions cap for their sector as “very aggressive” and “almost unrealistic”, even as Environment Minister Steven Guilbeault hastens to offer them flexibility and an extended deadline to hit the long-awaited target.

24/08/22
Author: 
Natasha Bulowski
Trans Mountain will not have to come up with an additional $1.1 billion to cover the cleanup cost of possible oil spills from TMX, the Canada Energy Regulator has decided. Photo by Jesse Winter / Canada's National Observer


Aug. 23, 2022

Trans Mountain will not have to come up with an additional $1.1 billion to cover the cleanup cost of possible oil spills from its expansion project, the Canada Energy Regulator has decided.

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