The Supreme Court case behind the pipeline protests

By | February 16, 2020

The Supreme Court case behind the pipeline protests
The Supreme Court case behind the pipeline protests
Canada’S transport Minister says the best way to resolve rail disputes. As with respectful talk to him from Ottawa, Marcano said. The approach that’s worked in the past is working now is through dialogue and seeking to build consensus, and that approaches led to real progress in terms of the protest in new Hazleton British Columbia. There’S an indigenous leaders today the federal government is looking for a peaceful solution to blockades and protests that are virtually paralysed.

Hannah does extensive rail network. The demonstrations are in support of what sua 10 hereditary Chiefs opposed to a b c natural gas pipeline at the heart of the blockades wetsu within her hereditary Chiefs are on the front lines and they’re pointing to a Supreme Court case that underscores their authority over the Land for more on this week brought in Duncanville Q. He is the host of cbc’s cross-country check up on CBC Radio One. So now this is Supreme Court case even further into history.

I can go back to 1871. That’S one of the year. The province of BC was created and then right from the get-go, the colony of British Columbia Province of British Columbia, did not recognize the rights that Indian Land rights. I think they said they deny that I’ve original title as it’s called existed and enough discussion, which isn’t all the Indian Land question in British Columbia, has existed for well over a hundred years in BC and a multiple first trying to get the government of British Columbia To address these outstanding land issues and they said we’re going to mount a case and it took seniors to get to the Supreme Court of Canada in 1997.

The decision the Supreme Court of Canada said you know what Aboriginal title exist in British Columbia. It’S alright to land and and the Wetzel wooden Chiefs exercise.
Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs on the front lines of the fight to stop a pipeline in their traditional territoriesare pointing to a Supreme Court case from the 1990s — Delgamuukw vs. British Columbia — that underscores their authority over the land. 

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