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Whose water is it, anyway? (Part 1)

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We have exploited our freshwater supply in the name of industrial and resource development for more than a century, but are we moving toward relinquishing control over *how* and *why* we use our most valuable resource? Part 1 of ‘Whose water is it, anyway?’

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Permit me to disagree

in Featured/View From The Mainland by

The origins of permits and licenses from one culture doesn’t always transfer to another easily. Nor does it reflect the real reason for the permits in the first place – protecting the resource.

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Muskrat Falls ‘process’ catalyst for democracy in the streets

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Against intensifying discontent over what many are calling “undemocratic” governance, the Dunderdale-led PCs are pressing to sanction the Muskrat Falls megaproject. As a result, more people are going outside, meeting others and finding new ways to make their voices heard.

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Northern Strategic Bland

in Featured/View From The Mainland by

I just spent a week in Kuujjuaq, Nunavik. I’ve always been jealous of their regional governance, but now have a new appreciation for our ability to help our neighbours and help ourselves in the process.

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Defining our culture

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Our columnist reflects on the meaning of ‘culture’…

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We do not have the right to remain silent

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Something was forgotten in the recent provincial election…

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An Introduction…

in Featured/Traditional Voice by

TheIndependent.ca’s newest columnist introduces himself, and our first aboriginal issues column…

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Innu want changes to Churchill deal

in Daily Indygestion/Journalism by

Innu leaders in Labrador have outlined changes they feel must be made to the proposed Lower Churchill hydroelectric project. “Our consent is required, but it has not yet been obtained,” Joseph Riche, grand chief of the Innu Nation, told an environmental review panel in Happy Valley-Goose Bay. The Innu have initialed a deal that would let the project proceed, but it has not yet been ratified. It is known as the New Dawn agreement, and includes the point that energy from the project should flow into Natuashish, otherwise the Innu will not support it. “This will only happen if the Innu people are satisfied that the benefits of this project will outweigh the impact,” Riche said.

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