About 20 masked people allegedly caused millions of dollars worth of damage at the Coastal GasLink site. But it's unclear how such a big group got in and out of such a remote area without being caught.
Coastal GasLink is likely trying to weaken Indigenous claims to the land, experts say.
It’s the third year in a row police have enforced injunctions in the area using militarized force.
Two accounts run by Wet’suwet’en land defenders were shut down this week by Twitter, which claimed it was a mistake.
Nearly one month later, a proposed title deal is still not signed and pipeline opponents are calling for a shutdown, citing concern over the COVID-19 pandemic.
Crown-Indigenous Relations Minister Carolyn Bennett called the arrangement a milestone in the history of Canada.
Millions invested in TC Energy, the parent company of Coastal GasLink, stand out as a conflict of interest, experts say.
Police say they’ll move to a nearby town if land defenders will allow pipeline workers to access construction sites.
Yes, there are many livelihoods on the line in and around Wet'suwet'en. But the political divides are more complicated than the rest of Canada thinks.
Five days and 28 arrests later, the police force said it will continue monitoring the area.
A third Indigenous camp is facing court-ordered removal Monday in northern B.C. to make way for the $6.6 billion Coastal GasLink pipeline.