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Carlos A. Murillo

Carlos A. Murillo is senior research associate, energy and environment policy, at The Conference Board of Canada. The Conference Board of Canada is the country's leading independent research organization.

Opinion | BY CARLOS A. MURILLO | March 11, 2020
Environment and Climate Change Minister Jonathan Wilkinson is pictured arriving for a cabinet meeting on Jan. 28. Businesses are increasingly aligning operations and strategies to meet the Paris Agreement targets, writes Carlos A. Murillo. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
Opinion | BY CARLOS A. MURILLO | March 11, 2020
Opinion | BY CARLOS A. MURILLO | March 11, 2020
Environment and Climate Change Minister Jonathan Wilkinson is pictured arriving for a cabinet meeting on Jan. 28. Businesses are increasingly aligning operations and strategies to meet the Paris Agreement targets, writes Carlos A. Murillo. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
Opinion | BY CARLOS A. MURILLO | December 11, 2019
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, pictured at a campaign event in Ottawa on Oct. 11, and the Liberals campaigned on ambitions beyond their existing climate policy package. Clearly, international momentum is building on climate action for the coming decades, including in Canada, writes Carlos Murillo. The Hill Times photograph by Sam Garcia
Opinion | BY CARLOS A. MURILLO | December 11, 2019
Opinion | BY CARLOS A. MURILLO | December 11, 2019
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, pictured at a campaign event in Ottawa on Oct. 11, and the Liberals campaigned on ambitions beyond their existing climate policy package. Clearly, international momentum is building on climate action for the coming decades, including in Canada, writes Carlos Murillo. The Hill Times photograph by Sam Garcia
Opinion | BY CARLOS A. MURILLO | February 25, 2019
Crude by rail (CBR) is enjoying a moment in the spotlight as record volumes are moving on Canada’s ribbons of steel amidst the ongoing pipeline pinch. Although CBR involves higher transportation costs than pipelines, this shift is worthy of a wider conversation. CBR has implications for Canada’s transportation system, our environment, and society, writes Carlos A. Murillo. Photograph courtesy of Wikipedia
Opinion | BY CARLOS A. MURILLO | February 25, 2019
Opinion | BY CARLOS A. MURILLO | February 25, 2019
Crude by rail (CBR) is enjoying a moment in the spotlight as record volumes are moving on Canada’s ribbons of steel amidst the ongoing pipeline pinch. Although CBR involves higher transportation costs than pipelines, this shift is worthy of a wider conversation. CBR has implications for Canada’s transportation system, our environment, and society, writes Carlos A. Murillo. Photograph courtesy of Wikipedia