But land defenders claim loggers have become more aggressive since a B.C. judge decided last month not to renew an injunction against those protesting old-growth logging.
Indigenous blockaders say they’ve been shoved, pepper sprayed, had their braids pulled, and punched in the face—more so than white anti-logging protesters. RCMP deny they are being targeted.
Now, Canadian journalists are going to court on Wednesday, and one told VICE World News that police interference “is by far the most significant press freedom issue in Canada.”
Only 70 Atlantic caribou remain, and are confined to a single refuge—Gaspésie National Park in Quebec.
Though logging has a greater overall impact, growing pot can be even more destructive on a per-unit-area basis, according to a recent study.
Bug spray will soon be as ubiquitous as sunscreen. Long sleeves in hot weather will lose their dorky reputation.
Scientists will sequence the genomes of the coast redwood and giant sequoia.
Mihai Topescu and a team of volunteers are covering the Dumbrava Forest in all the colors of the rainbow.
As agriculture secretary, Sonny Perdue would also oversee 193 million acres of national forests.
The new system allows the public, journalists, and businesses to track the entire system and easily identify illegal activity.
Mycologists on Cortes Island are making the case to end the practice of slash burning in B.C. forestry.