Friday , July 1 2022

B.C. The First Nation tells the uncertainty of the faces of people who have the potential impact of the Trans Mountain project


Salmon, animals and lands are in the British Columbia's Fraser Valley. The responsibility of the First Nations is eternal and the expansion of the Trans Mountain gas station is dangerous. Aboriginal people's houses and culture could harm, the National Energy Council heard Monday.

But Chon Tyrone McLeil de Stó: the Tribal Council and the Andrew Victor Councilor of Cheam First Nation did not mean that they were completely dissolving before the expansion project.

Victor says Stó: Lo, which includes Cheam First Nation, wants to see the causes of the expansion of the pipeline project, by carrying out environmental assessments that address the risks and impacts of the dumping.

The Council also intends to participate in ongoing inquiries and environmental assessments.

"We have to see justification," said Victor.

"Stó: confront our question about the impact of our project on our way of life. We want to see it done well."

After being certified, McNeil said: "In our tribunal council, some of our communities accept others, not others."

Victoria's opinion will gather evidence on indigenous groups about pipeline expansion projects and the potential impact of marine environments. This table was held earlier this month in Calgary and Nanaimo, B.C., will take place from December 3 to 6.

MORE CLOSURE: Instructions for the NEB Trans Mountain pipeline start with the Indian smudging event

Below visible: On November 20, 2016, Lauren Pullen presented this report after the National Energy Board's second review of the Trans Mountain Gas pipeline project.

When the new court ruled that the Federal Court of Justice ratified the original approval of the extension, the federal government was not consulted with the United Nations first, or looked at the influence of the marine environment.

The board says that 30 BC, Alberta and the United States of America will participate in Victoria.

McNeil spoke with Stó: his mother called Fraser River feeding and feeding.

"We have started from the beginning since then," said McNeil. "We will continue from now on. That's why we are in the morning to continue to look after what's important."

Stoke said: they believe that they see everything they watch, such as Chinook salmon, the main source of threatened southern killer.

"A part of the interviews should be backed up by a project like this," said McNeil. "Everything we say, in English land, that's water, that's air, that's four legs, fins, crawlers, climbers, everything. Whether it's human or not, we're responsible for it."

The federal government announced it would spend 4.5 million dollars in May to buy the Trans Mountain pipeline for Kinder Morgan. Channel expansion line capacity from Triple to Alberdi from Burnaby, B.C.

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