Eight First Nations along the Skeena River watershed are standing together to close the freshwater and marine recreational fisheries.
Canada’s plan to implement the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples will require substantial changes in how we make decisions affecting water.
The environmental assessment process for a proposed Deep Geologic Repository for nuclear waste has been halted until the Saugeen Ojibway Nation has made an informed decision on whether or not to support the project.
In the wake of the tragic diesel spill in Heiltsuk Territory, Coastal First Nations finally get a ban on crude oil transport along BC’s North Coast.
Coastal First Nations renews call for oil tanker ban on BC coast in aftermath of Bella Bella spill.
Environmental impacts uncertain as tug continues to leak fuel in sensitive harvesting area in Heiltsuk Territory.
Signatories from Nations and Tribes across North America also commit to pushing for a sustainable economy based on renewable energy.
Conservation groups question unnecessary rush to hand Protected Area over to BC Hydro for Site C Dam construction.
First Nation wants to hold industry and the provincial government accountable for massive Mount Polley mine tailings breach in central BC two years ago.
Completed in 2015, the marine plans seek a balance between stewardship and economic development using an ecosystem-based management approach.
Conservation groups, First Nations and other local communities complain that pipeline meetings are poorly advertised.
Landmark court decision strikes down the federal government’s approval of Enbridge’s controversial pipeline project.
Major report shows excessive industrial development on Blueberry River First Nations’ Land.
Chief Thomas says the Trans Mountain Proposal presents too great of a risk for the Tsleil-Waututh Nation to grant its consent.
The Wilderness Committee delivered over 3,600 letters regarding the government’s Nopiming Provincial Park Draft Management Plan.
First Nations continue to fight to stop construction of the Site C Dam in order to protect old growth trees and eagle nests.
First Nations leaders from throughout northern BC gather in Prince George to discuss a process of resource development they say is broken.
Suzuki will join hundreds of people who will paddle down the Peace River to protest construction of the Site C dam.