Only one thing is certain from the latest chapter in the Tsilhqot’in nation’s decades-old B.C. court struggle: the legal battle will continue.
A 130-nation-strong declaration of Indigenous law–pledging a united front in the escalating fight against oil sands pipelines–grew two Indigenous communities stronger on July 7.
The Métis lawyer who made headlines when she resigned in protest from the job of Aboriginal counsel at B.C.’s missing women inquiry has been awarded the province’s top civil liberties award.
With salmon numbers in B.C.’s once-abundant Fraser River stocks predicted to take another devastating hit this summer, some are questioning why First Nations are under-represented in managing a fishery that has become almost exclusively theirs.
Aboriginal leaders are increasingly turning their sights on the federal government’s Budget Implementation Bill, Bill C-38.
The British Columbia government stands to regulate on-reserve business development for the first time under new legislation.
The independent lawyer appointed to represent Aboriginal interests at the inquiry into the Robert Pickton police investigation of murdered and missing women backed out of the hearing last month and has now been replaced.
Central British Columbia turns up the heat on the mining industry.