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.
A national carbon price should come as no surprise to anyone in Canada. It is the cornerstone of a comprehensive climate policy, and once again Alberta leads the way with its carbon levy.
Conservative MLAs have been making alarming claims concerning the cost of the carbon levy to Albertans. The reason why these claims sound so scary? They are simply made up.
Starting in 2018, there should be predictable increases of up to $15 per tonne annually, for which businesses and families can plan.
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).
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s carbon-pricing plan levels the playing field from coast to coast to coast.
There is a lot of confusion in Alberta about the impact of the incoming carbon levy will have on our pocket books. In this FAQ we answer some of the most common questions.
The Alberta budget has been released and it includes a price on carbon which could see most people come out ahead financially and yet they still have a clear incentive to reduce their GHG emissions.
Eight candidates responded to our 2016 B.C. Byelection Candidate Survey, including those of the B.C. Green Party, B.C. Liberal Party and B.C. NDP.
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