Unist’ot’en camp photo
Nine things you need to know about the Unist’ot’en blockade
What is going on in northern British Columbia where RCMP have broken up a Wet’suwet’en First Nation camp protesting a natural gas pipeline to the Kitimat LNG project?
In this article, Zoe Ducklow, a reporter and photographer for The Tyee, explains nine things you need to know about the blockade by the Unist’ot’en Clan, one of five clans of the Wet’suwet’en First Nation.
“Brooklyn Creek is a small creekshed whose hydrology and ecological services have been altered and degraded by decades of land use impacts,” — Tim Pringle in the preface to Assessing the Worth of Ecological Services Using the Ecological Accounting Process for Watershed Assessment: Brooklyn Creek Demonstration Application in the Comox Valley.
WHAT IS THE ECOLOGICAL ACCOUNTING PROCESS (EAP)?
Ecological Accounting Process — “The EAP approach begins by first recognizing the importance of a stream in a natural state and then asking: how can we maintain those ecological values while allowing the stream to be used for drainage,” says Jim Dumont, Engineering Applications Authority with the Partnership for Water Sustainability in BC.
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The Comox Valley will join millions of people worldwide to talk about the reality of the climate crisis, what it means and what you can do. The local event will take place from 7 to 9 pm on Wednesday, Nov. 20 at the Comox United Church Hall
Supporters of Save Our Forests Team – Comox Valley (SOFT-CV) rallied outside Claire Trevena’s office in Campbell River to protest the provincial government’s continued logging of the last stands of productive old-growth on Vancouver Island
Should the Comox Strathcona Regional Hospital District advocate for health care services on behalf of its constituents? Or is the district’s role limited to funding 40 percent of selected capital projects?
Cumberland Councillor Jesse Ketler will be the first woman to chair the Comox Valley Regional District board, and she defeated two male opponents to win the position
Island Health’s plan to centralize clinical pathologist services in Victoria has angered some members of the Comox-Strathcona Regional Hospital Board, destabilized the lab workforce and worries North Island doctors who depend on getting quick results for their patients
Rural Comox Valley residents have threatened legal action against the Courtenay-Comox Sewage Commission over noxious odours emanating from the treatment plant near their homes on Curtis Road
Imagine your child on the North Island is deathly sick and needs a diagnosis urgently. Would you rather there was a general pathologist onsite at your hospital to make that diagnosis, or would you wait a day a few days for it to come from Victoria?
If Island Health executives get their way, the new Comox Valley Hospital could lose all of its onsite clinical pathologist services sometime next year, a move that area doctors and elected officials believe will further diminish patient care on the North Island. It’s already happened in Campbell River and wait times for results are getting longer
Maude Barlow’s presentation today at the K’omoks Band Hall is not just another stop on the tour to promote her new book, Whose Water Is It, Anyway? The co-founder of the Council of Canadians and the Blue Planet Project is on a mission to sound the alarm about a global water crisis
Questions of impropriety at the Green Party of Canada nomination meeting in June erupted this week when one of the candidates went public with allegations that the vote was corrupted. But Mandolyn Jonasson’s larger concern is how the party tried to suppress her attempts to fix the mistakes