CTVNews.ca Staff, CTV Chief of Vancouver, Melanie Nagy's report
Published Saturday, January 12, 2019, 10:00 PM EST
Last Updated on Saturday, January 12, 2019 10:06 PM EST
In the remote Kingcutter Inlet of B.C., Dzawada's First Nation is trying to remove all fish farms from traditional territory.
In order to eradicate fish farms in 10 areas, Dzawada & # 39; Enuxw instigates a court against the federal government, because Ottawa did not consult them with regional fish farming.
"Our member said that there was zero tolerance," Chief Willie Moon, Dzawada's elusive and hereditary headmaster at a press conference in Vancouver. "Get fish from these fish from the water!"
Dzawada believes that farms threaten wild salmon to show parasites and deadly viruses.
Jack Woodward is an attorney at the Dzawada Attorney. Prior to that, he was a successful claimant of the first Native Aborigines of Tsilhqot's in B.C. in 2014.
"The federal government knew that it allowed these permits, as the National First Nations National Rights knew," said the press conference in Vancouver. "And they still went ahead and sent them."
Federal officials say they are aware of Dzawada's worries but they can not comment on the lawsuit directly. A federal court, on the other hand, has decided to challenge the court more quickly.
Dakowada & # 39; Enuxw's legal action is increasing the tensions between the United Nations and the federal government.
Kamloops Town Hall, B.C. Earlier this week, the leaders of the Indians won prime minister Trinteau, asking for answers to reconciliations and First Nations rights. And 14 people were detained in Wet Suwet's "Inner Nationin B.C. Inner Block", protests that took place in more than 30 cities throughout Canada. The protests continued in mid-Vancouver.