Topic: kinder morgan
Bill Morneau on saving Kinder Morgan’s Trans Mountain Pipeline
Finance Minister Bill Morneau is tasked with saving the Trans Mountain pipeline. He speaks with CBC’s Wendy Mesley about the ongoing battle to get the pipeline expansion built, and how the outcome will affect the Liberals come election time.
Pipeline battle between B.C. and Alberta rages on | Sunday Scrum
The CEO of Kinder Morgan Canada says the fight between B.C. and Alberta is outside his company's ability to resolve
Rachel Notley says Kinder Morgan will build pipeline despite doubts
When asked if she thinks companies would step up if Kinder Morgan pulls out, Rachel Notley reiterated her belief the pipeline will likely be built by the Texas–based proponent. Notley was in Fort McMurray on April 20th, 2018.
Pipeline politics force government to consider a Plan B | At Issue
Pipeline politics, and the fight to get the TransMountain pipeline built, is forcing the federal government to consider a Plan B. CBC News sources are now saying the government is courting other companies to invest in the project. The At Issue panel is joined by CBC's Chris Hall who is at the Liberal National Convention, where the party is trying to set its agenda for the next election.
At Issue: April 19
The pipeline spat is still going- and all sides are digging in. Sources are now saying that the federal government has a Plan B if Kinder Morgan drops out- they'll be courting other companies to invest. Chris Hall is live from the Liberal National Convention, where the leading party is trying to set its agenda for the next election- are they succeeding? And Kathleen Wynne accuses Doug Ford of being Donald Trump. Does that make her Hillary Clinton? Rosemary Barton hosts Chantal Hébert, Andrew Coyne and Chris Hall.
Jim Davidson on how the Trans Mountain showdown might affect Canada's ability to attract international investment.
Jim Davidson says the oilpatch is happy that Ottawa may give Kinder Morgan financial assistance, but he says Ottawa should have taken other steps much sooner.
The deputy chairman of Calgary-based GMP FirstEnergy, an energy-focused investment bank., says he believes Kinder Morgan will move ahead with the Trans Mountain expansion pipeline.
Peter McKenzie-Brown on the tough task of building the TransCanada mainline pipeline in the 1950s through Ontario.
The oilsands historian says Alberta continues to need more pipelines as oil and gas production increases.
Trans Mountain tussle
Richard Masson of University of Calgary on Alberta's threat to cut the oil and gas supply to B.C.
John Manley and Gwyn Morgan on the politics and business of pipelines
Trudeau gives his definition of 'national interest': Chris Hall
Prime Minister Trudeau gave his definition of the national interest on Sunday, and it begins with a hotly disputed pipeline expansion that he’s determined to see built.
With Trans Mountain in doubt, pipelines to U.S. looking increasingly likely
After nearly a decade since the last major oil pipeline was built, and with existing ones brimming with crude, Canada's energy industry is wondering when and if any new lifelines to foreign markets will go into the ground.
For some, it's their children or their prospect of having kids. For others, it's their land and community, their past and their future. This week, Piya speaks with people who stood up to defend what they value and asks: What would you do to protect what's important to you?
Two people on the front lines of Indigenous rights take different sides of the pipeline issue
One pipeline, two starkly different views — Kanahus Manuel and Stephen Buffalo are both passionate about protecting the future of First Nations communities, lands and cultures. But they’ve come to very different conclusions about how to do that.
At Issue: April 12
Pipelines politics are heating up- Justin Trudeau is heading back from Peru, where he was attending the Summit of the Americas, early. He plans to get Rachel Notley and John Horgan in a room together to work things out- but it's obvious which side he's on. And Maxime Bernier lost the Conservative leadership election, but he hasn't fallen off the map- a chapter from his forthcoming book is causing controversy. Rosemary Barton hosts Chantal Hébert, Andrew Coyne and Althia Raj.