When it comes to good evaluation, I always ask for college homework help in a reliable service. Usually these are written services that are recommended by my friends or acquaintances. When it comes to journalism, it's better to trust professionals, what would your future column look like in the best way.
Tag archive

oil

Oil, gas, and cognitive dissonance

in Letters/Opinion by

We remember the last oil boom, right? Couple years ago? And the bust that followed? Wealthy people got considerably wealthier while the rest of us strained to see the benefits promised us. What weren’t hard to see were the deep cuts to the public sector after all those revenues (on which the government decided to be fully dependent) suddenly vanished. And the public continues to pay the price. It’s 2018. We’ve known for many years that the future of human beings depends on cutting dependence on fossil fuels. Scientists the world over have insisted this is the case. In a 2012 report, the World Bank stated that “we’re on track for a 4 degree Celsius warmer world by century’s end marked by extreme heat waves, declining global food stocks, loss of ecosystems and biodiversity, and life-threatening sea level rise.” The Tyndall Centre for Climate Research says this rise in 4…

Keep Reading

Climate Change: reclaiming the conversation

in Letters by

“One doesn’t change an economy overnight, but one does need a vision of the future that ensures today’s policies will create the kind of future we want.”

Keep Reading

Enabling dependency

in Politics by Numbers by

How can we explain the continued government inaction in the face of the worst recession since the cod moratorium?

Keep Reading

Oil talk must include more discussion of privilege

in Uncategorized by

A recent panel discussion at Petrocultures 2016 needed to admit the harsh truth: The shift to a ‘green economy’ will be uncomfortable.

Keep Reading

Time to take the Leap

in Letters by

“Canadians believe that Canada and the provinces can become world leaders in addressing climate change.”

Keep Reading

The signs of change

in Letters by

“The renewable energy revolution is occurring faster than anyone predicted.”

Keep Reading

How to fix the deficit

in A Measured Opinion by

The province needs to cut spending and raise taxes. But by how much?

Keep Reading

On the edge of a fiscal cliff

in Journalism by

Low oil prices and poor fiscal judgement have pushed Newfoundland and Labrador into a recession. With the looming threat of credit rating downgrades that could cripple the economy, Finance Minister Cathy Bennett doesn’t have much room — or time — to make some tough decisions.

Keep Reading

The Cost of Convenience

in The Good Life by

We spent a year going without the dishwasher, microwave, electric heating, and laundry machines to find out what our power consumption habits were costing us. Now we’d never go back to using them.

Keep Reading

Oil prices will rise as they have before

in Letters by

In response to Shannon Reardon’s May 7 column, “Our squandered pride and prosperity”.

Keep Reading

You can’t fight hatred with bombs

in Uncategorized by

The terrorist attacks in Paris will shape the evolution of our security and privacy environments and accelerate profound effects on the way we interact and live. As a society we have a responsibility to understand what an event like Paris means and how we can best protect ourselves against such violence—and worse—in the future.

Keep Reading

When the party’s over

in Politically Speaking by

In an era of never before seen wealth, they mismanaged our coffers and squandered our nest egg of oil revenues. Now the PC Government is deferring needed social infrastructure because, they say, we have no money.

Keep Reading

United Church to divest from fossil fuels

in Journalism by

Global movement grows in Canada’s faith community, strengthening the call to combat climate change on moral and ethical grounds.

Keep Reading

Most tar sands oil will stay in the ground, and Harper knows it

in A Measured Opinion by

Partisans criticising Linda McQuaig’s remarks are either ignorant or lying.

Keep Reading

Lower oil royalties expected to last a decade: Dept. of Finance

in A Measured Opinion by

Official government projections for provincial oil royalties look bleak. We must adjust to life after the boom.

Keep Reading

Emergency response needed at Shoal Point

in Letters by

Environment and Conservation Minister Dan Crummell is downplaying oil pollution in Port au Port Bay and the Gulf of St. Lawrence.

Keep Reading

Oil leak “probably” from abandoned wells: Environment Minister

in Journalism by

As the provincial government moves to hire a consultant to determine the nature and possible clean-up of oil leaking into Port au Port Bay, opinions over the urgency of the situation vary while a petition calling for immediate remediation garners 25,000 signatures.

Keep Reading

Oil leaks a sign of bigger problems for N.L.

in Journalism by

Evidence of oil leaking into Port au Port Bay on Newfoundland’s west coast has intensified ongoing debate surrounding controversial oil development in this province and how it is impacting vulnerable ecosystems like the Gulf of St. Lawrence.

Keep Reading

What If? Who Will?

in Letters by

What if the decision to allow “fracking” is made for Newfoundland and Labrador, and the scientists, the people who have already been adversely affected, the cities, provinces/states and countries that have banned it, were right?

Keep Reading

Climate change confusion and what we can do about it

in Journalism by

Memorial University climatologist Joel Finnis answers questions from The Independent about climate change denial, how the future looks for both Newfoundland and Labrador in a warming world, fossil fuel divestment, and whether or not “ethical” oil development is possible.

Keep Reading

1 2 3
Go to Top