Teck Resources Ltd announced sweeping changes in its senior ranks on Tuesday, including the retirement of its chief operating officer.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s decision to elevate climate change in his first cabinet threatens to deepen fissures between the incoming government and the energy industry.
The Conservative government’s anti-terrorism legislation has passed its final vote in the House of Commons, clearing the way for the bill to become law before Parliament rises for the summer.
On orders from the provincial government to trim its payroll and limit overtime, BC Hydro has now been taken to task for a growing reliance on outside contractors.
The Supreme Court of Canada’s ruling giving Mounties the right to unionize could have implications for the dispute between the B.C. Teachers’ Federation and the provincial government.
Prime Minister Stephen Harper has retreated further from his pledge to regulate carbon emissions in the oil industry, saying it would be “crazy” to do so at a time of fallen crude prices.
The number of low-skill temporary foreign workers entering Canada continued to grow in the first quarter of 2014 despite government efforts to reduce the impact of the controversial program.
I was disappointed to read Mark Hume’s October 20th article on selenium in the Elk Valley, in which he claims this important issue is not being addressed, while ignoring the groundbreaking international effort underway to do exactly that.
Few people know more about selenium poisoning than Dennis Lemly and that’s why Environment Canada turned to him to assess federal research in British Columbia’s Elk Valley watershed.
At the centre of an Alberta mall catering to four First Nations grappling with massive unemployment is a cafeteria that dishes out burgers, fries and bannock – cooked and served by temporary foreign workers.