B.C. Some Caribbean protection plans in northern B.C. communities
B.C. A Government-sponsored plan is working on carcass farming forever lost, but some are related to the Regional Peace Region regarding the potential impact of the local industry.
Now the neighborhood will be asked to enter the planning process.
"What we know is very little known and, of course, that's our concern," said Dan Rose Chetwynd regional manager. Daybreak North Carolina Ryk host.
"We have been part of the back-up information … there are four ministries involved in the negotiations, really, and we mix our messages."
Rose says caribou protection is important but local employment can be threatened if protected by a large part of a province.
In Chetwynd, for example, exploitation and coal are sectors that support about 500 jobs, and citizens provide a third of the tax base. These industries lost, he said, could be a disaster.
The Ministry says communication is happening
According to the Ministry of the Environment, in a statement, his officials recognized the region's region during the last three weeks, "they provided regular and requested information."
The Ministry has said that the United Nations and the federal government of the protection of the Caribbean are negotiating to reduce industrial abuse.
"Caribbean recovery efforts are the opportunities for collaboration and cooperation with industry and the community, the possibilities that help the recovery of the Caribbean success," said the ministry.
On the other hand, the ministry will make the specific areas of support still unfulfilled and before the end of the plan to talk with local governments.
Opposition criticizes the MLA process
Peace River South MLA Dan Bernier, however, is disturbed by the region's neighborhood.
The liberal critic for oil and gas development has sought to see a full study on the socioeconomic forecasts of the region, before writing any plan.
"Knowledge and impact of information and impacts must be on the table to share experiences," said Bernier.
"It is not very comfort to say what will happen next after a negotiation happens."
He said that "if there are not hundreds of thousands" jobs will be linked to the Caribbean protection plan if the foreign land that need pipes or tourism is cut.
Listen to the full interview with Dan Rose:
Listen to the entire interview Mike Bernier:
CBC Radio One's Daybreak North files