Skip to main content

“I am a Canadian, free to speak without fear, free to worship in my own way, free to stand for what I think right, free to oppose what I believe wrong, or free to choose those who shall govern my country. This heritage of freedom I pledge to uphold for myself and all mankind.” ~~ John G. Diefenbaker

Input wanted from Metis in BC regarding Climate Preparedness and Adaptation Strategy


METIS NATION BC - Many of us are noticing the impacts of climate change on our communities and the lands we rely on, including record wildfires, drought, extreme weather, more frequent flooding and loss of salmon.

The provincial government is developing a climate preparedness and adaptation strategy to prepare for the impacts of climate change and help communities stay resilient in the face of climate change.

The BC government is inviting Metis Nation British Columbia (MNBC) community members to share their experiences of how climate change is affecting their families, communities and lands, and provide any ideas for building a resilient future. People can provide input by filling out a questionnaire – either online or via paper copies available at the MNBC office, adding their comments to the
online discussion forum, or sending in a written submission.

Input for this first phase will be accepted until January 10, 2020.  Additional opportunities for feedback on a discussion paper will follow in 2020, with the release of the final climate preparedness and adaptation strategy later in the year.

The provincial government’s CleanBC plan commits the Province to develop a climate adaptation strategy in collaboration with Indigenous peoples.

For more information or to provide your input visit:
https://engage.gov.bc.ca/climatereadybc/

Email:
ClimateReadyBC@gov.bc.ca
Or contact Leona Shaw: lshaw@mnbc.ca 

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

KURT PEATS: Does Somebody Have to Die Before the Cops do Something? ... or ... Why Don’t You Go and Catch Some Real Criminals?

We live in a topsy-turvy world.     Watching the evening news simply confirms that the chimpanzees are indeed in charge of guarding the bananas.   I’ve been a police officer for a quarter of a century and have been called upon to try and settle disputes that took many years to develop.   In fact, most disputes are far more complex than what a 30-second sound bite can possibly convey.     Did you ever wonder why the cops didn’t act when it is blatantly obvious that a person or a group of persons were breaking the law ?    The job of the police is complicated at the best of times. The officer is called upon to deal with both criminal and civil matters, and sometimes these matters are occurring simultaneously.    On a Saturday night, after dealing with the mud, the blood and the beer, (the criminal law side of the house), the officer will eventually deal with the ensuing family break-up, child custody issues (the civil law side of the house) and the like. L

TODD STONE -- I have decided that I will not be a candidate to be the next leader of the BC Liberal Party at this time

  The past few months have been a difficult time for our party. Following the resignation of our former leader, I have been carefully considering whether this was the right time for me to once again put my name forward for the leadership of the BC Liberal Party.   I focused on building out a core team and engaged with hundreds of British Columbians. A talented, growing campaign team, a strong fundraising group, and supporters in every corner of the province were at the ready to formally launch a campaign.   However, after spending the holidays with my family carefully weighing the decision, I have decided that I will not be a candidate to be the next leader of the BC Liberal Party at this time.   Life’s most important decisions are those made with your heart. I am forever grateful for the support Chantelle and our three daughters have provided me throughout my political career. But it was driven home to me recently that my daughters don’t know a time when their dad wasn’t

Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers says the natural gas and oil industry can be a foundation for national economic recovery

  On the good news front for 2021, the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers (CAPP) is forecasting a 14 per cent increase in upstream natural gas and oil investment in 2021 – an expected increase of $3.36 billion this year, reaching $27.3 billion.   The planned investment for 2021, while increasing from the lowest levels in more than a decade, would halt the dramatic decline seen since 2014, when investment sat at $81 billion. This year’s forecast represents a stabilizing of industry investment and the beginning of a longer-term economic recovery.   The additional spending is primarily focused in Alberta and British Columbia, while numbers in Saskatchewan show modest improvement and offshore investment in Atlantic Canada is expected to remain relatively stable compared to 2020.   Stated Tim McMillan, President and CEO of the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers: “ It is a positive sign to see capital investment numbers moving up from the record lows of 202

Labels

Show more