We bought a house in rural Langley in 1973 to raise our family, near 200th Street and 28th Avenue, about five kilometres downwind of the old Langley Speedway.
Chilliwack filmmaker Nicolas Teichrob is back in town with another extreme, adventure sport film, but this time it comes with a message.
Now that the provincial election is behind us, the crew at the Abbotsford Chamber of Commerce hopes Christy Clark's government will act on its commitment to shrink B.C.'s deficit, and also do something about skilled labour shortages and that pesky PST.
Re: "Business class is business as usual for Hunt and Jackson," the Now, June 6.
Should journalists pay for evidence, as in the Ford video?
NORTH Vancouver's Tsleil-Waututh Nation is applauding an announcement by the province that it cannot support Enbridge's Northern Gateway oil pipeline project.
North Burnaby residents may have noticed an unusual plume of smoke coming from the Chevron refinery, following a power outage on Saturday evening.
The outcome of the provincial election is bad news for Burnaby.
Re: Pundits were wrong about Libs, column, Burnaby NOW, May 22.
Burnaby-New Westminster MP Peter Julian runs the fastest mouth in Ottawa, according to Samara, a non-partisan organization that analyzes politics.
A New Westminster city councillor is hoping city council will oppose a coal expansion proposal across the river.
Alberta oil may be the cheapest oil for the oil companies in the world.
Liberal leader Christy Clark showed up in Burnaby to cast her vote on Wednesday, but she may have spoiled her ballot. Clark initially voted for herself, but then realized she's not running in her own riding, so she asked for her ballot back and wrote Margaret MacDiarmid's name as well. MacDiarmid is running for the Liberals in Vancouver-Fairview, where Clark lives. Elections B.C.'s position is that the voter's intent must be clear. If it isn't, the ballot is spoiled.
Liberal leader Christy Clark took a swipe at the NDP's Adrian Dix over the Kinder Morgan pipeline expansion Wednesday, shortly after casting her ballot at an advanced polling station in Burnaby.
Port Moody is proposing huge increases in density in a new official community plan (OCP). These changes were not discussed before the last council election. Residents have been blind sided by the size and the short deadline for public response.
The ocean has been overfished. The forests are being taken over by technology with many loggers losing their jobs.
With the future of two proposed pipelines at stake, the transportation of oil from Alberta to British Columbia has become a major issue in the election.
For many people from as far away as the Fraser Valley, North Burnaby is the gateway to Vancouver. It is also a thoroughfare for the oil industry - the Chevron refinery is based in North Burnaby, and the riding also has a feeder pipeline connected to the Kinder Morgan pipeline, which has its end point - Westridge Marine Terminal - in the riding next door.
After 14 years of advocating for an emergency notification system, North Burnaby residents brought the issue to the forefront at Monday night's council meeting.