A frustrated fish scientist

A frustrated fish scientist r1 ... View this e-mail in your browser. Since we wrote last week, 40 readers have become monthly members of The Narwhal to support the work of Sharon J. Riley (pictured) in Alberta.

In case you missed it, last week Alberta elected a majority conservative government that's promising to accelerate approvals of new oil and gas projects and axe support for renewable energy and energy efficiency.

To keep our born-and-raised Alberta reporter, Sharon, on the ground as a full-time watchdog on environmental and energy issues, we need 100 new monthly members to sign up by the end of the month.

The good news is we're nearly half-way there. Please join 686 other readers in becoming monthly members of The Narwhal today.

Read on for our top stories of the past week!

Thanks for reading,

Emma Gilchrist
Editor-in-chief

P.S. These days, independent and investigative journalism is something of a unicorn in Alberta. Previously competing newsrooms, such as the Calgary Sun and Calgary Herald, are now owned by one mega-media company: Postmedia. Please help make our rare breed of journalism possible by becoming a member for whatever you can afford today.

Librarian rushes to archive Alberta's climate change data before change in government

By Sarah Lawrynuik

University of Alberta librarian Katie Cuyler says industry experts and academics have requested she begin 'guerilla archiving' critical information they fear could disappear under new government. Read more.

‘It just takes too damn long’: How Canada’s law for protecting at-risk species is failing

By Larry Pynn
It can take years for declining plant and animal species to make it on to Canada’s Species At Risk registry — where they often languish for several more as governments weigh political considerations and commercial interests against the brute reality of extinction. Read more.

Imperial Metals' plan to drill in Skagit headwaters spawns cross-border backlash

By Judith Lavoie
On the edge of B.C.’s popular Manning Park is an unprotected patch of land called the ‘Doughnut Hole,’ where the company responsible for the Mount Polley mine disaster is proposing exploratory drilling for a copper mine many say will violate a 1984 Canada-U.S. treaty. Read more.

B.C. stalls on promise to enact endangered species law

By Sarah Cox

The province is home to more species at risk than any other and is one of only three provinces that lacks stand-alone legislation to protect endangered species. Read more.

Note from a Narwhal "Your brand of investigative environmental journalism is needed more now than ever, pleased to contribute and look forward to my copy of The Narwhal magazine. #WeAreNarwhals — David from Kelowna
We love the hashtag, David! Narwhals, order your print edition here.

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