Justin Trudeau will hold individual meetings with the four opposition leaders between Tuesday and Friday of this week to hear their priorities for Canada’s new minority Parliament, which is expected to focus much of its attention on environmental and economic issues.

Ali Akbar Salehi, head of the Atomic Energy Organization of Iran (AEOI), and deputy chief of Russia's nuclear agency Rosatom, Alexander Lokshin, launched the new stage at a ceremony where concrete was poured for the reactor base.

Both the Gazoduq pipeline, a key feature in a $14-billion plan to export liquefied natural gas from Saguenay, Que., and Cedar LNG, an export facility proposed for construction in Kitimat, B.C., will be subject to regulatory changes introduced under Bill C-69.

Kinder Morgan's Trans Mountain pipeline has been vehemently opposed by many First Nations groups, but voices on the other side of the divide emerged Wednesday to launch a strong defence of the oilpatch.

Federal NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh doesn't understand the economic importance of oil to Canada and should stop making Albertan families anxious by pushing to cancel the TMX pipeline, Alberta NDP leader and former premier Rachel Notley said today.

Denmark said Wednesday it is giving permission for a joint German-Russian underwater gas pipeline to be laid to through its territory, in a blow to the United States, which had fiercely opposed the project.

The Impact Assessment Agency of Canada (IAAC) is asking the public to weigh in with their comments and feedback on the proposed Gazoduq pipeline.

The Nisga’a, Haisla and two Coast Tsimshian bands – the Lax Kw’alaams and Metlakatla – have partnered in an initiative called the Northwest First Nations Collaborative Climate Change Initiative (FNCCI).

It’s part of the Conservative’s overarching election plan to reinvigorate investment in Canada’s energy sector, including the Alberta oilsands, that would also see a national carbon tax scrapped and replaced with green-energy incentive programs.

When Conservative Party Leader Andrew Scheer was asked whether he feared any “backlash” in Quebec over his plans to impose a pipeline in the province should his party form government, he said that Quebec residents would prefer “homemade energy” over fossil fuels purchased from the U.S.