Ontario’s government framed its reversal of carbon pricing and clean energy programs as an attempt to “save the little guy” — but it may have inadvertently thrown its economy in reverse while losing jobs and costing consumers.
By making polluters pay, a price on carbon pollution kickstarts behaviour changes and innovation.
Pollution isn’t free. There is a real cost to the environment and our health when someone — an individual or a business — pollutes, leaving the air, water, or land less clean for everyone.
B.C.’s forthcoming clean growth strategy represents a big opportunity for the province to demonstrate to the rest of Canada how policies to secure a clean and prosperous economy can be implemented successfully.
It’s essential that from here the level of ambition increases.
The Ontario government has repeatedly promised an alternative climate plan, but the only thing it has done so far is cancel programs. Where does this leave Ontarians?
B.C.’s steps forward come as climate action and putting a price on carbon pollution become increasingly touchy subjects in Canada.
While the gas sector claims its product is "clean," it has a methane leak problem.
Position yourself and your organization to be an agent of change.
The Pembina Institute presents a webinar about the B.C. government's intentions paper on the building sector — and our perspective on the path forward — in the lead-up to this fall's climate solutions and clean growth strategy.
The Pembina Institute presents a timely webinar about the B.C. government's new intentions papers — released for consultation in the lead-up to this fall's climate solutions and clean growth strategy — and our initial assessment of them.
The B.C. government has outlined some of its high-level thinking on building a clean growth economy in the lead-up to this fall’s climate strategy.