Shoal Lake 40
Trudeau won’t be able to keep his promise on clean water for First Nations, human rights groups warn
The Prime Minister promised to end water advisories on reserves across Canada within five years — but human rights groups say he’s unlikely to meet that
The extra $10 million will help connect this Manitoba First Nation to the rest of the country
Liberals hope funding will make a dent in 132 unsafe water advisories on 89 reserves.
Our documentary on struggle and hope for youth in remote Indigenous communities, which brought Justin Trudeau to Shoal Lake 40, is now an immersive and interactive experience.
VICE’s new documentary ‘Cut-Off’ aims to find out.
Cut-Off meets Indigenous youth who grew up without drinking water.
In April, Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau visited Shoal Lake 40, a community that has been on a boil water advisory for 20 years, for a VICELAND documentary airing this weekend in Canada. Here's a look at some of what he saw.
The prime minister revealed few details of the plan.
Trudeau made the comments while in Shoal Lake 40, an Aboriginal reserve in Canada of around 250 people that has been on a boil water advisory for two decades. He was there as part of an upcoming VICELAND documentary.
A crowd of youth and community leaders gathered to see Justin Trudeau as he arrived on Shoal Lake 40 by helicopter Thursday morning, the first such visit for the Canadian prime minister.
VICE wanted to show Justin Trudeau some of the extreme challenges faced by young people in isolated Indigenous communities. VICE suggested several remote reserves and the Prime Minister's office decided on Shoal Lake 40.