Premier Jason Kenney and Prime Minister Justin Trudeau convened Thursday for their first face-to-face meeting since the Alberta election, saying they are looking for points of agreement. The visit came on the heels of a political campaign that featured the new premier deploying heated rhetoric against Ottawa, and particularly Trudeau, almost daily. Kenney, who also made an appearance before a Senate committee studying Bill C Thursday morning, said the two are searching for common ground. Earlier, in his presentation to the Senate committee, Kenney said C attacks the provincial economy, strangles the energy industry and contributes to a growing sense of resentment in Alberta. Kenney repeated promises that Alberta will challenge the bill in court if passed in its current form. But Kenney did endorse amendments to the bill submitted by Alberta under former premier Rachel Notley, who spoke to the committee in February. He also said the province endorsed amendments from organizations including the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers.
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Common ground: Premier Jason Kenney meets with Prime Minister Justin Trudeau in Ottawa
This northern pipeline would move oil through the Mackenzie River Valley to Tuktoyaktuk, a town off the coast of the Northwest Territories. A pipeline north through the Arctic Sea could prove more dangerous than any of the pipeline projects currently proposed to travel across Canada or down to the American Gulf coast. Shallow waters off the Alaskan coast would pose significant challenges, requiring either dredging of the waters or extending the pipeline offshore so tankers could load up.
In the early s, when I was an inquisitive undergrad, I attended a presentation by Western Canada Concept party founder Gordon Kesler. His concept of Western separation was goofy then and the faddy idea of Alberta seceding alone is even goofier. Rather than separating, Alberta needs to politick better. Texas and its