Examples in British Columbia and Alberta could help Canada reach its 2030 and 2050 climate goals.
In Marrakech, Morocco, the government of B.C. receives the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change’s Momentum for Change award for its revenue-neutral carbon tax (frozen in 2012).
The B.C. government’s long-awaited climate plan does not put B.C. on track to meet its legislated targets. However, it does include some promising commitments with respect to the building sector.
All levels of government across Canada are putting in place policies that will shift our communities and our economies to low carbon, including the way we build and heat our homes and buildings.
93% of Canadians now live in provinces and territories that have implemented, or are in the process of implementing, carbon pricing.
Premier Brad Wall of Saskatchewan is injecting an appealing, yet dangerous, set of ideas into Canada’s climate change debate.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s carbon-pricing plan levels the playing field from coast to coast to coast.
This week or next, the federal cabinet is expected to decide on the fate of the Petronas-backed Pacific NorthWest LNG proposal near Prince Rupert, British Columbia.
Transforming the built environment = investing in prosperous, healthy and equitable communities.
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