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With this weekend’s Diamond Jubilee the popularity of the Queen is at an all-time high.
Snakehead sighting offers reminder of the dangers of releasing invasive specie into the wild.
Plant responses to climate change can have huge consequences for water supply, pollination, crop production and ecosystem health
Premier Christy Clark must be holding her breath wondering what next bad day/worse day event is going to crush her work week.
Funding for applied science is good but it shouldn’t come at the expense of investment in basic science...
According to leaked documents, the feds want to drop the ‘habitat’ reference to ‘modernize’ environmental legislation
Canadians have a right to an opportunity to know more about our scientists’ work and how their research affects our lives.
Active seniors are opting to continue to gainfully work in some capacity but the projected numbers still forecast an unsustainable scenario
Last week’s snowstorm, fast, furious and thankfully finished, came on the heels of what most of us were enjoying as a warm and balmy winter.
It’s perhaps too early to make a judgment call on Enron’s Northern Gateway Pipelines proposal.
Up until Christmas day in Chilliwack, it was the driest December since 1914.
So what were the most newsworthy stories in 2011? One word seems it sum it up: Upheaval.
Canada can expect some severe criticism since the Harper government is refusing to sign on to a second commitment to the Kyoto Protocol.
While Occupy protesters in Vancouver think about how much the corporate world sucks, maybe they should take a cue from some real thinkers
The Harper government should pay attention to poll showing that 79 per cent of British Columbians do not support keeping the current marijuana laws
It was great news last week when the federal government announced that Seaspan Marine Corp. had been awarded the $8 billion non-combat shipbuilding contract.
The protest against big business and big banks this weekend seemed more like a pick-a-grunt-day than anything focused and organized. There were more questions on what it was about than on a central issue with reachable solutions.
It was great news Friday when the Supreme Court of Canada ruled in favour of Vancouver’s Insite drug injection clinic. In a unanimous decision, the court ruled that not allowing the clinic to operate under the umbrella of a federal exemption is a violation of the Charter of Rights and Freedoms.
With the weather phenomenon La Nina expected to gather strength this winter, we could be facing the same frustrating long, cold, wet spring in 2012 that occurred this year.
Environment Canada’s decision to cancel vital research programs and axe some 700 jobs is wrong thinking.
The reasoning may be budget austerity measures – Treasury Board Chair Tony Clement wants to slash $4 billion from government programs - but beware being penny wise and pound foolish.