First Nations continue to fight to stop construction of the Site C Dam in order to protect old growth trees and eagle nests.
Join Credit Valley Conservation for their annual Stewardship Forum on Saturday, October 3 from 8:30 am – 2:30 pm.
First Nations leaders from throughout northern BC gather in Prince George to discuss a process of resource development they say is broken.
Together, we can bring monarch butterflies back from the brink.
Two environmental organizations and more than individuals join experts in withdrawing from the National Energy Board hearings due to flawed and biased process.
The province is launching a 60-day public consultation process on protection options for the region.
Join Ecojustice, CELA and the Sustainability Network for a one-day training session on legal tools available to environmental non-profits that will help them protect air, water, land and human health.
Environmentalists commend City of Victoria for standing against contentious cutblocks in a nearby old-growth area.
Scientists are collecting natural specimens in the diverse Flathead River Valley, everything from bugs and birds to mammals and plants.
Quebec and Cree governments announce significant new conservation in the Boreal Forest.
New CPAWS report calls Canada out for falling behind most other countries in protecting its land and fresh water.
More than 100 years of data leads to important, but disturbing discovery.
Suzuki will join hundreds of people who will paddle down the Peace River to protest construction of the Site C dam.
Ontario’s acting Environmental Commissioner offers some praise for the provincial government, but also warns it may be difficult to meet its climate change targets.
Hundreds of people in canoes and kayaks will float down the Peace River July 11 to protest the imminent construction of the Site C dam.
The new web platform assesses the health of half of Canada’s watersheds, and aims to cover all of them by 2017.
Canadian award-winning actress Rachel McAdams is lending her support to the cause of Arctic protection through a new video from Greenpeace.
Earth has existed for 4.5 billion years, humans for somewhere around 150,000. But in my brief lifetime — less than 80 years — human populations have exploded exponentially, from two…