(October 9, 1990) Environmental review of export projects sought.
Other News Sources
Cameroon rainforests under siege
The destruction of Calancan Bay
Involuntary resettlement must be stopped
Dammers eye Mekong river
(May 6, 1990) Leading feminist languishes in prison for her role in Beijing pro-democracy demonstrations last year.
Indian coal development creates hellish conditions
It contribuetes to the Third World`s debt and the destruction of the Third World`s environment. It administers a multi-billion dollar federal government pot called the `Canada Account`, which provides still more handouts and contributes to our own deficit.
Oil exploration threatens Ecuadorian rainforest
Subsidies to Canadian corporations are fueling the Third World’s debt and destroying its environment
(March 21, 1990) It contributes to the Third World’s debt and to the destruction of the Third World’s environment. It provides handouts to Canadian corporations, and administers a muti-billion dollar federal government pot called the “Canada Account,” which provides still more handouts and contributes to our own deficit. It acts so irresponsibly that Kenneth Dye, Canada’s Auditor General, rebuked it for misleading the public by failing to follow “generally accepted accounting principles.”
(March 15, 1990) Proposal to dam the Yangtze provokes fierce debate.
Canada hosts development bank meeting
Most Canadians haven’t heard of the Three Gorges Dam in China, but in all likelihood this proposed dam on the Yangstze River will soon become a household term, not through praise and the largest dam in the world, but due to the notoriety and disgrace it could bring Canada. We have been loved and admired by the Chinese since the days of Dr. Norman Bethune, but that admiration could turn to contempt if the Three Gorges dam is built.
(December 31, 1989) Through the Asian Development Bank, Canadian taxpayers financed studies recommending up to 15 giant hydroelectric dams on the upper Mekong and 40 tributary dams; Mekong farms, fisheries and water supplies, vital to the livelihoods of 100 million people, are threatened.
Environmentalists, fed up with World Bank rhetoric, demand promises be honoured