Designed murder of murderer – BC News


January 10, 2019 / 21:25 | Story:

The National Energy Committee would require the creation of a program for the protection of marine mammals for the Trans Mountain gas pipeline in a series of draft conditions that it has determined before considering the project.

The focus of the review is the use of the Canadian Environmental Assessment Act and the Law on Types of Risk for Shipping, which is related to the project, is documented in the document.

Conditions mitigate potential risks to the environment and protect the public, he says.

The release of these draft terms and recommendations does not mean that the committee will recommend to the federal government to either approve or reject the project, he says.

The Committee, which needs to have its final recommendations by 22 February, also recommends that a number of measures be taken to offset the increased underwater noise and the potential risk posed by ship's attacks on marine mammals, including southern killer whales.

Terry Beech, parliamentary secretary of the Ministry of Transport, said earlier that the southern Chinese killer is a key part of the Canadian local marine ecosystem.

"The survival of this iconic species is a priority of our government and the real priority of all Canadians," he said.

In August, the Federal Court of Appeal lifted the government's approval of the project, stating the failure of the Energy Commission to examine the impacts of the oceanic ecosystem, including endangered southern Whaling Whale Whales. He also noted that Canada did not consult the first peoples in the final stages of the discussions.

The board also seeks to limit the number of boats watching the whale and the time they spend on water.

The government of Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, who bought a gas pipeline and a $ 4.5 billion expansion project, commissioned the Energy Commission to review the effects of the maritime transport project in 155 days.

Federal Minister for Fisheries Jonathan Wilkinson said on Thursday that the draft recommendations and conditions "are an important step towards meeting the reasonable timeframe we have provided and the kind of progress that Canadians expect."


A Merritian man who killed his three children was a target of murder committed by fellow patients in the Forensic Psychiatric Hospital Metro Vancouver.

Honey B.C. CTV News reports on Thursday, Alan Schoenborn said two patients tried to harm or potentially kill Schoenborne before the staff discovered a plot.

In 2008, Schoenborn murdered his three children in his mobile home Merritt, but in 2010 it was found that he was not criminally responsible. Since then, he has remained under the supervision of a psychiatric hospital.

His B.C. The audit committee hearing was held at Coquitlam's Forensic Psychiatric Hospital, Colony Farm, where it is currently located.

Mike Clarke, uncle of three children, attended a hearing in Schoenborn on Thursday.

"I personally do not want him any harm. I want him to know what he did and how he changed my family, our family," Clarke told CTV News.

While Schoenborn is currently allowed to take him out of the hospital at the discretion of the hospital director, this has not yet happened. Crown intends to request that this privilege be revoked.

While Dr. Marcel Hediger, Schoenborn's psychiatrist, said that Schoenborn was taking medicines and that his illusions were under control, he is still quick and can become paranoid.

"If Mr Schoenborn is in the community, with staff, and he is recognized and there is a negative reaction, I do not have the confidence that Mr Schoenborn would handle it adequately," said Dr. Hediger.

– with files from CTV Vancouver

January 10, 2019 / 18:30 | Story:

UPDATE: 18.30.

A prisoner who declared his innocence in the murder of his married wife in 1994 in British Columbia should be released with a bail, while the federal government examines his case as a possible judicial error, the real lawyer.

Wade Skiffington was convicted of the second-degree murder in 2001 and was sentenced to life without the right to a conditional release for 13 years.

Philip Campbell is for B.C. On Thursday, the Supreme Court ruled that his dismissal was dismissed mainly because he refused prison programs that could be interpreted as a confession of guilt.

"Over the past four years, the claim of innocence has cost him a lot," said Campbell, adding that his party is not dangerous to the public.

"Should this man be in prison during the investigation, or will he be allowed to live with his family under conditions," said Campbell, who is working with the Innocence Canada team to relieve people who are thought to have been unjustly convicted.

He warned that the Crown Councilor Hank Reiner said yesterday that yesterday the skiffington case is not unheard of.

"Therefore, if these arguments seem to be incorrect, since the law provides this term, I say that we should grant the security to Mr Skiffington," Campbell told Judge Michael Tammen.

The Federal Minister of Justice is testing a conviction after appeals against defense counsel with Canada of innocence, which also denounces the credibility of the clandestine sting, saying that the police had excluded a false confession.

Tamara Duncan, a lawyer in Canada for innocence, stated before the court that Justice Minister Jody Wilson-Raybould has many options if she decides that a judicial error has occurred, including ordering a new trial or sending a case B.C. Court of Appeal.

ORIGINAL: 14:40 hours.

Lawyer Crown, who advocated the release of a security for a man who had already been convicted of killing his wife in British Columbia, says that Wade Skiffington had a 20-minute chance of committing a crime.

Hank Reiner said B.C. The Supreme Court that Skiffington went to an apartment in Richmond in September 1994, knowing that a friend who was visiting Wanda Martin briefly stepped out.

In 2001, Skiffington, on the basis of the recognition he had given to secret police officers in the so-called Operation Mr. Big, which began five years after the murder, was found guilty of second-degree murder.

The Federal Minister of Justice is reviewing a conviction after appeals by lawyers with the innocence of Canada, working to relieve people who are thought to have been wrongly convicted.

Skiffington's lawyers want him to be released under a guarantee while the review is ongoing, probably for several years, and challenge the credibility of covert dribbling, which they say have eliminated the false confession.

The court heard that Martin was shot six times and the young son remained with his mother's body.


January 10, 2019 / 16:55 | Story:

UPDATE: 16:50 pm

Wet & Suwet The first people agreed with the RCMP to allow workers to access natural gas over a bridge that was blocked.

CTV News reports that the deal was reached today at a meeting in Smithers.

This is followed by a conditional agreement concluded on Wednesday when members of the First Nations will notice a court order, so that they will be able to access the planned location of the gas pipeline.

The bosses want the Unist's medical treatment center to be uninterrupted, and the doors that are preserved for members' safety.

– with files from CTV Vancouver


A meeting between the RCMP and the successor leaders of the first nation is in progress. Wet & # 39; suwet 's details of the details of the previous agreement, which would allow the coastal pipeline access to parts of the pipeline in North British Columbia.

On Thursday, hereditary chiefs told the residents and supporters of the Unist Medical Camp to agree with the agreement the members were acquainted with a court order, so as to allow workers of the company and operators to gain access to the area until the RCMP agrees to Leave the camp untouched.

They are expected to discuss whether the camp can keep the doors at a location that, in the population's opinion, is crucial to their safety.

On Monday, the RCMP arrested 14 people and exhibited an immediate checkpoint set up by members of the first nation Wet & Suwet, who say that the company has no authority to work without the consent of the leaders of the national hereditary clan.

TransCanada Corp. says she has signed agreements to share benefits with elected councils of all twenty nations along the gas pipeline route.

The pipeline of the coastal gas pipeline would be located in the Wet & # 39; s wetland area of ​​the LNG Canada terminal at $ 40 billion in Kitimat.

The interim injunction should prevent anyone from hindering the work of the company until the defendants, including members of the Unistoten camp, do not respond.

Representatives of coastal GasLink, including President Rick Gateman, were waiting for the meeting today.

In Saanich, this morning was filled with feathers when they called the police and firefighters to capture the flock of rude chickens.

Tens of birds were mysteriously free in the community, reports CTV News.

The emergency personnel managed to catch 23 cocaine on a tennis court, and the family also appeared with the seven who caught it.

It seems that no one knows where the birds came from. They were to be handed over to the surveillance of an animal that searches for anyone who can feed birds when they are all rounded.

– with files from CTV Vancouver Island

January 10, 2019 / 12:37 | Story:

The Transport Safety Committee lists the fatigue of the crew as a cause in the B.C. report. a tractor that touched the bottom while pulling a barge loaded with cement south of Kitimat.

The report states that a lone ship had fallen asleep while guarding the Ocean Monarch on a Royal Channel car pilot.

The committee says there were no reports of injuries or contamination, but the creaking and screw caused injury.

The report says that the tug boat operator had no strategies to tired the tired crew despite the previous event in 2011, when fatigue played an important role.

The Transport Safety Committee stressed the fatigue of employees as the main safety hazard in the maritime, rail and aviation industries.

Last May, the committee recommended compulsory training to raise vessel operators awareness in the dive tank report, Nathan E. Stewart, which spilled about 110,000 liters of diesel fuel into the central coast of B.C.

January 10, 2019 / 11:42 | Story:

The head of the hatchery near the Powell River says that it will take years to recover from the vandalism that led to the death of 700,000 fish.

Shane Dobler, head of the hatchery for Powell River Salmon, says that vandals broke into the Duck Lake hatch at the end of December. They switched off the valves and removed the pipes that cut the water to the incubation tanks filled with the newly hatched salmon.

Dobler says that 90 percent of small fish are oxygen-deficient and have died, while the rest survived only because they were already moved to different reservoirs that still had some water flow.

Dobler believes that vandalism is "a random act of stupidity".

He said that deaths in this ocean would mean much less fish in the ocean and predicted that the effects would be particularly evident over the four years.

But he adds that Powell River Salmon Society is very effective in salmon farming and expects volunteers to renew the company in 2023 to return to an acceptable level.

"We know that we can replace the difference. This is very confident," he said. "We are always looking for a win and in this case we have lost this round, but in the next round we are looking for victory."

He believes that the loss is very disappointing, but says that we can "focus our attention on a higher level of awareness and greater security".

Powell River The RCMP said in a press release that vandalism took place between 28 December and 31 December, but offered some other details of the invasion of a hatchery on a remote road east of the city.

"I do not think anyone has gone there to kill fish," said Dobler. "But if smoking and driving through the forest on a hot day and throwing a cigarette out the window, I'm sure you did not want to light a fire, either."

UPDATE: 11.00.

A very risky sexual offender was arrested shortly after the police came to public to help him find him.

Gerald Richard McLean was arrested and remains in custody.

ORIGINAL: 10:15 hours

A very risky sexual offender did not return to his house halfway through Vancouver, and the police are now asking for help from the public in his search.

50-year-old Gerald Richard McLean is a two-time federal perpetrator and was convicted of a sexual assault on a child in 2000 and a teenager in 1995.

After the completion of the original punishment for sexual assault he performs a long-term supervision order.

McLean described the police as whites, five meters eight, 170 lbs, has light brown hair, green eyes and goat beard.

Anyone who sees him must not approach him, but must immediately call.

Surrey RCMP is investigating another shooting in the city center area.

The incident occurred on Wednesday night at 23:15. when police officers from the Surrey RCMP Frontline responded to firing at the complex of a town house in Block 9500 at Prince Charles's boulevard. When they arrived at the scene, they found a 17-year-old man who suffered from a shooting wound. The teenager was taken to the hospital, police told Castanet that he had had a serious but non-life injuries.

Police believe this is a target shooting and evidence suggests that there was shooting with a drive.

The researcher believes that the light-colored Jeep Wrangler drove into the gray Toyota Sienna, and then the Jeep driver shot at Sienna. Both vehicles quickly left the area.

Soon after the shooting, police from Metro Vancouver Transit Police found a suspected vehicle and brought the driver.

Both vehicles were seized as part of the investigation.

Early indications indicate that this incident is not linked to gang conflicts or drug trafficking.

January 10, 2019 / 7:41 | Story:

The Transport Safety Committee says that no single factor led to the accident of a small aircraft that killed a pilot and slightly injured three passengers during the flight that last year in the north of Vancouver.

An unnamed pilot, who had more than 1,200 hours of flight, died when his single-engined Piper Cherokee broke into the trees on the sunny coastline in the hot and tumultuous afternoon of July 5th.

Passengers, adults, teenagers and four-year-old boys, who were relatives of the pilot, survived.

The accident committee's report says that the speed of the aircraft began to descend as soon as it had risen and, before cutting off the trees, forgot about less than 30 seconds when it crashed after crossing Chapman Creeka at the far end of the runway.

Researchers say that taking off the winds at take-off, a slight climb of the runway and an airplane in its largest gross weight.

They also found that hot weather influenced the density of the air, which made the engine difficult to lift a heavy aircraft.

The TSB report notes that "local pilots report turbulences and low flows that are common" in the stream, but says that the aviation document that was applicable to Sechelt Aerodrome at the time of the accident is not obliged to take into account these details and did not contain it.

"The pilot, who landed one hour before the accident, experienced turbulence and precipitation in Chapman Creek, which were so severe that he had reported the radio to alert another landing plane," says the report.

These conditions "could further reduce the aircraft's climbing capacity", but the report states that there are no warning signs at the airport.

It concludes with a one-sentence safety message and advises that "pilots must pay attention to changes in the factors that may affect the performance of their aircraft."

The report is described as "a limited scope investigation of facts … to improve transport safety by raising awareness of possible security issues" and not "attributing blame or imposing civil or criminal liability."

January 10, 2019 / 6:49 | Story:

Canadians get a brief exchange about the differences between unelected hereditary leaders and councils elected by the first peoples because the RCMP arrests in a blockade in northern British Columbia this week triggered protests in pipelines across the country.

"The question of who represents indigenous people is difficult," said Val Napoleon, director of the research unit for autochthonous law at the University of Victoria. "The mere fact that this system is good and that the system does not exist does not help. The native legal traditions must be part of the relationship with Canada."

Fourteen people were arrested on Monday in the traditional territory of the first nation Wet & suwet. Coastal GasLink wants to build a gas pipeline for natural gas through the territory and says it has signed agreements with elected councils of all the 20 first countries on the go, including Wet & # 39; suwet.

Wet & suwet's conflict highlights the machinations of indigenous political and legal systems where the elected world and hereditary leaders speak for the sake of their communities, Napoleon announced in an interview on Wednesday. The Council supports the gas pipeline project, but the family group of hereditary leaders has opposed the project for several years.

Napoleon said that governments and businesses that negotiate with the first nations must all find ways to integrate and accept various autochthonous administrations and legal structures as part of their agreements.

"This does not mean that we have supported the indigenous peoples in the corner, that they have no room for contemplation or disagreement, which is happening now," she said.

Pr. government officials have said that the hereditary main structure of the Wet & Suwet is composed of five clans and 13 houses.

An unstable, five-clan house group set up a protest camp near Houston nearly a decade ago. Murders on Monday were at a checkpoint set up by Gidimt, one of five Wet & # 39; s suits' clans.

Prime Minister John Horgan said he visited the Unist camp in August to discuss the pipeline, but the talks failed.

He said that there was no specific formula for negotiating agreements with autochthonous groups in the BC, where there are only twenty contracts among more than 200 first nations.

"It's the responsibility of the two governments to find out," he said. "We do this by working in consultations with the world of gangs and hereditary leadership. I would be happy to tell you this is very simple, but it is not."

Napoleon said that political relations for indigenous people include more than one level of government.

"You can not accept the social, political and economic life of the community, and simply say that these people are a hereditary system, and these people represent the system of the world's belt," she said.

Great Boss Ed John said that there are clear divisions between hereditary leaders and elected saints.

"Leaders, these are the people who take care of the earth. They take care of the earth," said John, the top executive of the first peak of nations, one of the largest autochthonous organizations of B.C. "They are guardians of the earth."

The elected councils are mostly treated as governors of government policy, he said.

The Castanet survey concludes that readers are heavily divided over protests in North B.c. and across the country.

The leaders of the first nation are involved in the battle against the gas line GasLink, which would run through the territory of Wet & # 39; suwet in Kitimat, where LNG Canada is building an export facility worth $ 40 billion.

On Tuesday, a call for the day of solidarity with demonstrators was held, and thousands of people throughout the country responded in support. But everyone does not support movement against pipelines.

Of those who responded to our survey, 45.75 percent support protests, while 51.27 percent oppose them.

The comments on the page have readers who are tackling the rights of the first nation, the environment and others.

"Very few people should not be affected by the opinion of so many people. Most FN is for it, building it. Not only this, but the licenses have been in force for more than two years. Time is the past for hereditary leaders, "wrote one commentator.

David wrote: "Yes, climate change! Albert was once tropical, then came the ice age, then there were not many people who would cause all this … maybe they just ride themselves. Some uneducated people out there, protest, but they stick to the laws of our country.

"We are a country that appreciates freedom and one of these freedoms is freedom of protest. I may disagree with their position, methods and in general, but I fully support their right to protest, "another reader wrote.

"Do people really can not understand the climate catastrophe that the world is facing? Do Albertans really do not know that ice caps are melting? … or they do not like it? It is time to gradually abandon tar sands and turn it into clean, renewable energy, "said the poster 462.

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