Home Page News Opinion Foreign Policy Politics Policy Legislation Lobbying Hill Life & People Hill Climbers Heard On The Hill Calendar Archives Classifieds
Hill Times Events Hill Times Books Hill Times Careers The Wire Report The Lobby Monitor Parliament Now
Subscribe Free Trial Reuse & Permissions Advertising
Log In
Global

Trudeau government must stand up to U.S. to protect Yukon caribou 

By Ian Waddell      

The Justin Trudeau government, through Foreign Affairs Canada and the embassy in Washington, in the past has been vocal on caribou protection. Now they have to be really vocal.

Former MP Ian Waddell says for the future of the porcupine caribou, the Trudeau government must 'reinvigorate the treaty provisions' on habitat protection with the U.S. Photograph courtesy of Wikipedia Commons
Share a story
The story link will be added automatically.

VANCOUVER—Yes this tale involves Donald Trump but first we need a short history lesson. The Porcupine caribou herd, ranging between 100,000 and 200,000 animals, migrate annually 2,400 km between their winter range in the boreal forests of Alaska and northwest Canada over the mountains to their calving grounds on the Beaufort Sea coastal plain. That’s the longest migration of any land mammal on earth. There is nothing else like it in the Americas—indeed nothing else like it in the world with

This is an exclusive subscriber-only story by The Hill Times.
If you’d like to read the full article:

Subscribe Today

Already a Hill Times subscriber? Sign in here:

Check to see if you have corporate access:

Reuse and Permissions:

Unauthorized distribution, transmission, reuse or republication of any and all content is strictly prohibited. To discuss re-use of this material, please contact:

Chris Rivoire, Director of Reader Sales and Services
613-288-1146 | circulation@hilltimes.com

More in News

Feds closing in on winning bidder for $60-billion warship project

News|By Beatrice Paez
Some industry observers say there are rumblings that the announcement on the CSC project could happen in a few weeks' time, but Defence Minister Harjit Sajjan says he hopes a decision will come 'by the end of the year.'

Conservative, NDP MPs want to make dozens of amendments to feds’ massive justice reform bill, say it’s ‘flawed’

Justice Minister Jody Wilson-Raybould's 302-page justice reform package is aimed at reducing court delays, restricting the option of preliminary inquiries to offences, and improving the jury selection process.

Ottawa in recovery mode in wake of devastating tornadoes

The province has committed to activating its disaster recovery program to help families and businesses whose properties have been damaged.

Floor-crossing MP never raised concerns over used fighter jets purchase with procurement minister: spokesperson

News|By Neil Moss
Liberal MPs say they have 'ample' opportunity to raise concerns with party leadership and the PMO.

‘Use or lose it’: Canada’s best way to claim Arctic sovereignty

‘It’s ours,’ a DND official told a committee studying Canada’s Arctic, as experts downplayed threats posed by other countries failing to recognize our domain.

NAFTA players top Canada’s 40 most-influential foreign-policy minds

Insiders and observers weigh in on who impacts Canada’s decisions on diplomacy, trade, defence, development, and immigration.

From staffer to minister: the rise of Mary Ng

News|By Jolson Lim
In 16 months, the ex-PMO manager went from rookie backbencher to cabinet, but while some might say her connections got her where she is, she says it's 20 years of experience in government and politics.

Power to the people: Maxime Bernier turns to social networks to boost base

His People’s Party could go further than nascent political parties of the past, with social media as a means of stoking the grassroots fires, supporters suggest.

Senators, opposition MPs await Liberal response to ‘common sense’ changes to anti-harassment bill

The Senate passed Bill C-65 with seven amendments in the spring, and those along with the regulations put forward in the summer firm up the legislation, say critics.