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Policy Briefing: Energy Policy Briefing
Natural Resources Minister Amarjeet Sohi, pictured in the National Press Theatre in Ottawa on Oct. 3, 2018. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade

Natural Resources Minister Sohi calls oil market access an ‘urgent priority’ as Indigenous consultations continue on Trans Mountain

Amarjeet Sohi talks about policy priorities in the lead up to next October's federal election, the small modular reactor roadmap, and the fall economic update.
Opinion|Kent Fellows
Our historical experience with the Canadian Pacific Mainline, the Saint Lawrence Seaway, the TransCanada Mainline and the Trans-Canada Highway proves the long run value of planning and investment.
All leaders today must deal with a major economic reality: the urgency of shifting to a low-carbon future. The length of this policy column can hardly do justice to the range of what must done, but three items come to mind as priorities.
Business, particularly the now hard-hit energy sector, is saying pause Bill C-69, and come back with proposed legislation that follows your own new—excellent—regulatory initiative.
News|Neil Moss
By 2030, China will surpass the United States as the largest global consumer of oil. At the same time, its government is trying to diversify its oil dependency on the Middle East.
Eagle Spirit has the support of First Nations along the route, but faces a tanker ban law and economic issues.
We need a whole-of-government approach. We need a War Cabinet in the most desperate gambit of humanity. We need a Survival Cabinet.
Opinion|Philip Cross
Canada definitely needs a mega project to succeed to show investors that it can build major resource projects under its current political and regulatory regime.
Proponents tout 'small modular reactors' as nuclear energy's renaissance, but advocates don't buy their arguments.
The world is in the midst of something that has only happened a few times in history—a fundamental shift in the types of energy that drive our societies.

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