Trans Mountain is on track to complete its commitments to Indigenous communities and provide jobs while supplying reliable energy.

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This is a news compilation setting the record straight on the day’s top anti-oil and gas stories and providing research and facts to counter misinformation about the oil and gas industry.


News Headline:

Trans Mountain pipeline expansion could be at least two months late

Of course, the anti-oil and gas group, the Wilderness Committee, would say the project is late, even when the CEO has said they are well on track.

The Facts:

Trans Mountain is on track to complete its commitments to Indigenous communities and provide jobs while supplying reliable energy.


Here are some stories that get it right, or mostly right.


With environmental review still pending, Quebec minister touts benefits of natural gas project

The public hearings for Québec’s large natural gas project, GNL Québec, are underway. While Québec has notoriously been anti-oil and even went so far as to ban hydraulic fracturing, the government has signaled its support for the project. The junior minister responsible for regional development, Marie-Ève Proulx, noted that the proposed LNG plant and pipeline in Saguenay is “a promising project for the future of Québec.”. It also can have a positive environmental effect globally. GNL Québec states that it could help eliminate 28 million tons of greenhouse gas emissions (GHG) per year by helping countries switch to natural gas.

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