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Discussion Starter #1 (Edited)
Even analysts agree then no more then 1 or 2 LNG plants can possible be build in BC. With over 12 popsopos2d locations to choose, it is criminal for C. Clark and her corporate cohorts to go after Skeena estuary.


http://www.vancouverobserver.com/news/first-nations-oppose-petronas-lng-plant-due-shocking-lack-consultation

https://skeenawild.org/news/first-nations-oppose-petronas-lng-plant-lack-of-consultation-shocking/


First Nations throughout the Skeena Watershed have declared their opposition to the proposed Petronas LNG project on Lelu Island, citing a lack of consultation and massive damage to salmon habitat.

"When BC, the Prince Rupert Port Authority and Petronas sited a massive LNG development on the Skeena River's most critical salmon habitat, they created the legal obligation to consult and accommodate First Nations who have an interest in Skeena salmon,” said President and Chief Negotiator for the Gitanyow First Nation Chief Malii or Glen Williams.


"If BC thinks it can partner with foreign oil and gas companies, pick where pipelines and plants are to be sited, all the while ignoring the science that says industrial development on the Skeena Estuary is risky and foolish, and then pretend to 'consult' with First Nations after the fact, they have fundamentally misunderstood their legal and moral obligations to First Nations," Wet'suwet'en Tsayu Clan’s Chief Na'Moks added.

On the same note, Wilf Adam, Oputt, Chief of the Lake Babine Nation asserts, "It's time to go beyond mouthing platitudes about new relationships and apologizing for past wrongs. The entire system of how major industrial development on our lands is proposed, and approved, is broken. It doesn't work for anyone. It is expensive, it creates more uncertainty and most often further erodes Canada's reputation as a civil society, or a desirable place to do business. On every level it is failing."

Poor siting of the proposed facility and failure to seek First Nations consent place this $11 billion project at serious risk, according to the Chiefs.

"If the federal and provincial governments cannot protect our interests, and choose to work more closely with foreign-owned multinational energy companies than their own citizens, then we will be forced to represent ourselves abroad and tell Petronas the truth about their prospects," Chief Na'Moks continued.

The First Nations leaders are calling for Petronas as well as the provincial and federal governments to withdraw the project from the Lelu Island site immediately.
 

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Yes Indeed.

I will certainly second that.

Alternative routes, procedures, should /will / hopefully be found.

They must take there time, and think a lot...

Think of all the things we got.

It's near say, the last frontier.

Re direct it.

And leave it be.
 
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