My name is Liana Wolf Leg. I’m a 25-year-old Blackfoot woman from the Siksika Nation reserve in Southern Alberta. I’m also a first-year university student pursuing my Bachelors of Education at the University of Calgary.
Albert Einstein said that “in the midst of every crisis lies great opportunity.” There is no better example than Alberta start-up company Westgen Technologies, which is gaining international attention for helping to eliminate a significant source of greenhouse gas emissions.
This week’s decision by Norges Bank Investment Management to stop investing in four of Canada’s largest oil sands players because of concerns about greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions is misinformed at best.
A sweeping listening tour of B.C. First Nations is at the forefront of Project Reconciliation’s all-inclusive partnership framework that’s aiming to create prosperity for First Nations and Metis groups through ownership of the Trans Mountain pipeline.
Canada’s energy sector is facing unprecedented challenges as oil demand collapses as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic.
“No matter how much we reduce output from our oil and gas sector, there will always be another country to fill the market void.
A multi-billion-dollar project to reinforce Ontario’s power grid is getting underway, promising lower electricity costs for Ontario consumers, jobs and economic benefits for local communities, as well as deep cuts to greenhouse gas emissions once it is up and running.
Opponents of Canada’s oil and gas industry would like to use the deep but temporary oil demand shock caused by COVID-19 lockdowns around the world as a platform to advance their demands for a “Green New Deal” or “Green Reboot” that would eliminate Canada’s oil and gas industry as soon as possible.
Indigenous communities will have a new opportunity to assert their environmental expertise and traditional knowledge in coastal waters if Project Reconciliation has its way.
Ottawa’s recent announcement of support for the struggling oil and gas industry during the COVID-19 crisis is disappointing for Chad Miller and Oilfield Dads — the large online community he created.