The choices we make now will define Canada’s — and the world’s — future.
The oil and gas industry was in trouble before the pandemic hit, but now it faces potential collapse. A majority of Canadians want the federal government to invest in a 'green recovery.'
A coal mine in the mountains in Alberta.
Environmental monitoring and public participation are necessary to maintain transparency and protect ecosystems and communities.
Joe Biden has vowed to kill the Keystone XL pipeline if he is elected president in November.
THE CANADIAN PRESS/Alex Panetta
Canadian companies depend on the international marketplace, which is demanding cleaner energy products. Without significant change, Canada’s energy sector risks being left behind.
Alberta’s new ministerial orders modify some industrial environmental reporting requirements in the province.
THE CANADIAN PRESS/Jason Franson
Alberta has modified its environmental rules, becoming the first to do so during the COVID-19 pandemic.
A newly built power generation plant is seen near Huexca, Mexico, in February 2020. The power plant is part of a mega-energy project that includes a natural gas pipeline that traverses three states.
AP Photo/Eduardo Verdugo
The behaviour of TC Energy, the company formerly known as TransCanada, in Wet'suwet'en resulted in a nationwide crisis in Canada. It should not be repeated in Mexico.
New energy projects appear to be facing an uncertain future in Canada.
Teck Resources' decision to cancel its oilsands project is a blow to Trudeau's government.
Pipeline pipes are seen at a Trans Mountain facility near Hope, B.C., on Aug. 22, 2019. Project Reconciliation is an Indigenous-led initiative that seeks to buy a stake in the pipeline.
THE CANADIAN PRESS/Jonathan Hayward
Project Reconciliation is a direct response to one of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission's calls that Indigenous communities 'gain long-term sustainable benefits from economic development projects.'