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Deciding the Fate of Yukon’s Peel Watershed
Y2Y supports First Nations and conservation partners in the Yukon as they take the Peel Watershed Case to Canada’s Supreme Court.
Located in News / Updates from the Field
Y2Y staff on climate change and what it means for caribou. | National Post, Dec. 14, 2018
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
You’re part of the caribou’s journey to recovery
Human beings are at a crucial fork in the road: science tells us that caribou need protection, but can we adjust our lifestyles to save the lives of other species?
Located in News / Updates from the Field
Traditional knowledge is enriching scientific information about our natural world and is a growing movement in the science world, including for Y2Y's Dr. Aerin Jacob. | The Narwhal, June 20, 2019
Located in News / Y2Y in the News
Wood Buffalo receives worst conservation outlook for World Heritage Sites in Canada
Indigenous communities and conservation groups call for Canada to take appropriate action on this national park.
Located in News / Media Releases
NGO Submission to UN Highlights Impacts of Site C Dam on Indigenous Rights, Food Security
Y2Y and other NGOs call on the Canadian government to consider the human rights and food security impacts of B.C.'s Site C dam.
Located in News / Media Releases
The Supreme Court of Canada has granted declaration of aboriginal title to more than 1,700 square kilometres of land in British Columbia to the Tsilhqot'in First Nation, the first time the court has made such a ruling regarding aboriginal land.
Located in News / General News
Cumulative impact is something the B.C. government does not like to talk about when consulting First Nations about resource developments. Government prefers to look at projects in isolation. So, Site C on the Peace River, for example, is assessed on its own, not in the context of all the oil-and-gas activity taking place in the region.
Located in News / General News
First Nations in the Peace River region of British Columbia are hemmed in by resource developments, which have dramatically eroded their traditional fishing grounds, the Joint Review Panel studying the Site C dam proposal has been told.
Located in News / General News
A little less than two weeks ago, the Yukon government announced that it would open most of the Peel River Watershed, a wilderness the size of New Brunswick, to mining and other development.
Located in News / General News