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LNG Canada could approve expansion before natural gas export facility is complete

LNG Canada could approve expansion before natural gas export facility is complete


One of the most expensive energy projects in Canada could soon get larger.

Construction ramped up this month on LNG Canada’s massive natural gas export facility in northern B.C., but the consortium is now talking about possible expansion.

LNG Canada is a consortium of companies led by Shell Canada and includes Petronas, PetroChina, KOGAS and Mitsubishi Corporation. The project includes a pipeline across B.C., a port and terminal that liquifies the gas so it can be transported on tankers. The potential price tag of the entire project has been estimated to be upwards of $40 billion.

Chief executive Andy Calitz spoke confidently of how it’s likely just a matter of time before the ownership group commits to an expansion of the Kitimat site. A decision on making the investment could happen before the initial five-year construction project is finished.

A 34,000-tonne heavy lift vessel carrying barges for LNG Canada is completing pre-construction work in Kitimat harbour, to prepare the existing port for larger vessels once the new $40-billion natural gas export facility is constructed. (Youtube/LNG Canada)

“The five joint venturers now have probably two main considerations in their head as to when they go ahead with [the final investment decision] on the expansion trains,” said Calitz, referring to the system of compressors that turn the natural gas into a liquid. “The first one is, what is the market doing? What is the market doing globally in terms of Korea, Japan and China, South Asia and India?”

The other consideration is whether construction of the initial facility and pipeline are on schedule and on budget. 

Positive for beleaguered sector

The pipeline, which had faced a blockade from a group of Indigenous hereditary chiefs, is being built by a subsidiary of TransCanada. Calitz said construction is underway on the pipeline in the area where the blockade occurred.

Calitz said he has no doubts the pipeline and export facility will be completed. 

“Right now, the focus of the team is to make sure that we give them that confidence [to move ahead],” said Calitz, commenting on efforts to keep the construction on schedule.

LNG Canada is a joint venture of Shell, Petronas, PetroChina, KOGAS and Mitsubishi Corporation. (Submitted by LNG Canada)

Any talk of an expansion is positive for the beleaguered natural gas sector. It has suffered from poor commodity prices for much of the last decade. The additional spending by LNG Canada would also be noteworthy, considering the decline of investment in Western Canada’s energy sector since the oil price crash in 2014.

“I’m surprised they’re talking about [the expansion], but I’m not surprised that they see the potential for it,” said Kevin Birn, an analyst with IHS Markit.

‘They win in terms of scale’

Birn pointed to the growing demand in Asia, the plethora of natural gas in Western Canada, and the relatively close geography of Canada and Asia as reasons the project likely makes financial sense.

“They win in terms of scale,” he said about the possible expansion. “And you have that resource potential that is so large there. It’s not a question about whether they can supply that expansion.”

The joint venture partners will look at construction progress of the initial facility and pipeline. 1:02

Calitz didn’t want to speculate about the cost of the expansion. But he said there would be many cost savings compared to the initial facility, including the fact there would be no need to repeat the costly expense of site preparation.

“The joint venturers see a very competitive export project for the second phase,” said Calitz, who made the remarks to journalists in Houston at CERAWeek, an annual global energy forum.

Outstanding dispute over import tariffs

One outstanding issue for LNG Canada is the continued dispute over import tariffs for fabricated industrial steel within the Chinese modules used for the project.

LNG Canada has argued it cannot afford to wait years to see whether Canadian manufacturers can construct the large LNG modules it needs. However, industry stakeholders such as the Canadian Institute of Steel Construction want Ottawa to maintain the border duties.

LNG Canada has launched a judicial review of the import tariffs. The partner companies decided to go ahead with the project despite the outstanding issue and the potential costs associated with it. 

When asked if the dispute with Canada Border Services Agency has been resolved, Calitz took a long pause before answering, “Not fully.”

From 2 trains to 4

LNG facilities are comprised of a system of compressors known as trains. The LNG Canada facility under construction will have two trains, and Calitz said the expansion would be for an additional two trains.

LNG Canada already has all the environmental permits for four trains, in addition to an export licence to operate all four trains for the next 40 years.

 “So, many things [are] very positively in place,” he said.



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Navy deep-sixed Conservative plan to name naval vessels after War of 1812 battles

Navy deep-sixed Conservative plan to name naval vessels after War of 1812 battles


What’s in a name? When Shakespeare asked, he was talking about romance and roses. Apparently, the question applies to naval ships as well.

A series of internal briefing notes show the Canadian navy pushed back hard against the former Conservative government’s plan to name the long-delayed, yet-to-be-delivered supply ships after War of 1812 battles.

In the fall of 2017, the Liberal government quietly announced that the new joint support ships would be named HMCS Protecteur and HMCS Preserver — a nod, Defence Minister Harjit Sajjan said at the time, to the recently-retired naval replenishment vessels that had refuelled and resupplied Canadian warships at sea for four decades.

Back in 2013, the government of then-prime minister Stephen Harper announced that the new ships would be named after key battles of the 1812 to 1814 conflict between the United States and Great Britain — specifically, the Battle of Queenston Heights and the Battle of the Chateauguay, both British victories.

Internal documents show those names were dropped not because of political pressure, but due to objections from naval brass.

The navy was very upset that they would start naming warships after army victories– Naval historian Marc Milner

“Although themes drawn from the War of 1812 were deemed viable, the naming of warships after historically significant land battles has not proven to resonate well with Canadians and is not consistent with Royal Canadian Navy practice,” the country’s top military commander, Gen. Jonathan Vance, told Sajjan on Aug. 26, 2016.

Vance may have been putting it diplomatically. Naval historian Marc Milner said he heard the criticism from within the military almost immediately after the new ship names were announced.

“The navy was very upset that they would start naming warships after army victories,” said the University of New Brunswick academic, wondering aloud whether the army would start naming its bases after famous admirals.

The problem was simple. The Conservatives wanted to honour the legacy of the War of 1812, a key moment in Canada’s evolution from a collection of colonies to a modern nation. But very few of the naval battles between 1812 and 1814 directly involved combatants from the colonies that would someday become Canada.

Harper’s government poured a lot of time and money into celebrating the 200th anniversary of the War of 1812, spending roughly $28 million on public celebrations, statues and commemorations.

“At the time, it was felt that a ‘battles’ theme would facilitate this broader linkage” to the country’s military history, said one internal memo.

‘An affront’

But the names chosen for the ships — HMCS Queenston and HMCS Chateauguay — were not popular with the navy, according to multiple defence insiders who noted few combat sailors wanted replenishment ships with names that sound like “wineries.”

“There’s all kinds of good reasons for naming them after naval battles that we were involved in,” said Milner. “But to name them after early 19th century land victories in Upper and Lower Canada was just, I think, an affront to the Navy’s sense of who they were and who they wanted to be.”

Capt. James Salt, the director of major naval Crown projects at the Department of National Defence, said a lot of lessons were learned during the naming exercise — something that doesn’t happen all that often.

In the past, Canada has named warships — such as the new Halifax-class frigates — after rivers and major cities.

It rarely names ships after battles or individuals. The exceptions, Salt said, are the upcoming Arctic Offshore Patrol Ships, which will be known collectively as the Harry DeWolf-class after a famous Second World War commander, who was later promoted to admiral.

The navy has been very careful to choose names that resonate with the public, he added.

In the 1990s, as the frigates were launched out of the country’s shipyard, the idea of naming them after major cities was seen as a way to connect ordinary Canadians with the work of the navy.

And in case anyone thinks this is a debate solely for sailors, academic and history geeks, Salt said Sajjan’s office is already being hit with notes from the general public suggesting names for replacement frigates — which have yet to be designed and are not due to hit the water until the mid-2020s at the earliest.



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Bridge: A Canadian school trying to smash the tech sector's glass ceiling

Bridge: A Canadian school trying to smash the tech sector’s glass ceiling


After graduating with a masters degree in chemical engineering from the University of Quebec in Chicoutimi, Meltem Kilic decided to pursue a different career path — in software development.

“Male colleagues of mine, developers, they’ve actually been so much in contact with technology since they were really young,” Kilic said. “That wasn’t the case for me.”

Although she now works as a software developer at Toronto-based software maker Rangle.io, the 28-year-old said advancing her career in the sector came with some doubts due to her late start.

Meltem Kilic, a graduate of Bridge, says she definitely sees less women in leadership roles and those who are new to the technology industry need more gender-diverse role models to look up to. (Submitted by Meltem Kilic)

That was compounded by the lack of gender diversity in leadership roles in her chosen field.

“When I look at the industry and community I see definitely less women in leadership roles,” Kilic said.

New people in the tech industry need more gender-diverse role models to look up to, she says, so the lack of them makes climbing the career ladder even harder than it would otherwise be.

After going to a coding bootcamp, Kilic decided to join Bridge School, a not-for-profit organization based in Toronto that offers free programs in advanced software development and product design to marginalized groups.

She is among 92 graduates from the school since it was founded in 2016.

“We started Bridge largely in response to a problem that is in the tech industry but in many male dominated industries,” said Emily Porta, executive director at Bridge School. “An issue where there is nowhere near enough women, agender and non-binary professionals working.”

Porta began Bridge as a passion project while also working at Rangle.io, which is one of the school’s lead sponsors, along with the Royal Bank of Canada. Bridge operates its business through funding from sponsors and donations. 

She said the organization is for those who are already in the technology industry, but don’t know what their next career step might be. The programs are meant to help professionals advance their careers in technology.

Emily Porta, the executive director of Bridge, says the Bridge team wanted to remove the economic barriers that many students in the technology industry face by offering the school’s programs for free. (Melissa Bennardo/CBC News)

Porta said the number one challenge the tech industry faces are people saying no to excellent talent, because they have preconceived gender-based biases that they may not even be aware of.

“You walk into a room and immediately you’re just labelled as a junior developer or junior in your career no matter how much experience you have,” said Purvi Kanal, the organization’s director of software development.

Removing economic barriers

Kanal said it’s common for marginalized groups to have to work exceptionally harder to get into the sector by paying for supplementary education like bootcamps that teach you skills to start a career in development and design.

Kanal said these bootcamps aren’t very cheap and they can cost about $10,000, which is why she wanted to ease that burden a little for people who already face an uphill struggle.

Economic disadvantage is just another way to marginalize  people.– Emily Porta , executive director of  Bridge School

“We really wanted to take those people who are willing to work so hard and give them those extra skills that they would need to stay in the industry and hopefully, eventually become leaders,” Kanal said.

There is a moral imperative to offer these programs for free, according to Porta.

“Economic disadvantage is just another way to marginalize people,” Porta said. “Coming from a low economic background myself … we didn’t want to put that barrier in front of our students.”

Tech’s diversity problem

Almost 80 per cent of companies globally haven’t fully prioritized putting more women in leadership roles, according to a recent study from the IBM Institute for Business Value

The study surveyed 2,300 executives and professionals — an equal amount of men and women — across 10 industries worldwide including the technology industry.

The study showed that only 18 per cent of the companies surveyed had women in top leadership positions.

Paul Papas, the global leader for IBM digital strategy & iX, said what gets in the way of a company having better gender diversity and representation in the workplace is the lack of urgency in making this a priority.

Papas said striving for gender equality in the workplace is not only the right thing to do, but there are real benefits to having more diverse representation at the top.

Only 12 per cent of the firms surveyed made advancing women in leadership roles a business priority. “They outperformed along key metrics of revenue growth, profitability and innovation,” Papas said.

He added that those people already in leadership roles should be fostering a culture of inclusion. According to the study, most of those leaders are men. 

No easy fix

Porta said this problem in the technology industry is not easy to fix, and companies need to be dedicated in order for change to happen.

“I think most companies and the people who run most companies don’t prioritize it anywhere near highly enough,” Porta said. “I don’t know why they don’t just look at the numbers and make some changes.”

In a short amount of time, both Porta and Kanal said they’ve seen graduates go on to advance their careers.

“Slowly we can see some progress there as well where we’ve seen a few of our graduates take on advance leadership roles in development and become team leads,” Kanal said.

Graduates like Kilic are still giving back to the place that helped kick-start their careers. She is now a mentor at Bridge, and she hopes she can share her story with other women beginning their careers in the tech sector.

I know a lot of women are in my situation where somehow in their careers they thought about tech, but they felt that they weren’t really caught up for that,” Kilic said.



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Brampton man departs to collect remains of 6 family members killed in Ethiopia plane crash

Brampton man departs to collect remains of 6 family members killed in Ethiopia plane crash


Manant Vaidya didn’t sleep at all last night. 

Then early Saturday morning, the Brampton, Ont., man departed for a trip that nobody would want to take.

His parents, sister, brother-in-law and two nieces were all killed last Sunday, when a flight from the Ethiopian capital of Addis Ababa crashed shortly after takeoff. None of the 157 people on board Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302 survived.

“I lost my family,” Vaidya said shortly before boarding a plane at Toronto’s Pearson International Airport. “It’s still hard to believe. I’m totally broken.”

Along with his wife and two children, Vaidya is on his way to Ethiopia to collect the remains of his loved ones. Then, he intends to fly to India — where his extended family resides — for final rituals. He has been in frequent contact with officials at both the Canadian and Indian consuls to facilitate transportation of the remains. 

“My priority is to get the closure, to the bodies, to the souls. I want to make sure that they rest in peace,” he said.

Vaidya expects to spend two days in Ethiopia, where he will try to help authorities identify the remains of his family members and visit the field where the Boeing 737 Max 8 slammed into the ground. He said Peel police collected a DNA sample from him on Tuesday that will be used to attempt to distinguish his relatives from the other victims.

He lost his father, Pannagesh Vaidya, 73, and his mother Hansini Vaidya, 67; his sister Kosha Vaidya, 37, and his brother-in-law Prerit Dixit, 45; as well as his two nieces Ashka Dixit, 14, and Anushka  Dixit, 13. The teenage girls, who were both students at schools in Peel, were his sister’s daughters.

From left to right: Ashka Dixit, Prerit Dixit, Kosha Vaidya, and Anushka Dixit. The family was among those killed when a Boeing 737 Max 8 jet crashed in Ethiopia. (Pramesh Nandi/Facebook )

“It’s still unbelievable for me to even digest the news that they are no more,” Vaidya told CBC Toronto. Sometimes he prefers to think that they are still on vacation and that “they are still going to return.”

But he expects the tragic truth of the situation to hit him particularly hard in Addis Ababa.

“Once I get over there, maybe I will face reality. I don’t know what I’m going to do. I just want to get the closure and answers to all my questions about what happened and why it happened.”

Answers, however, could still be far off. A team of investigators in Paris have begun examining the black box recorders recovered from the crash site. Experts say it is too soon to know what caused the crash, but aviation authorities worldwide have grounded Boeing’s 737 MAX 8s and 9s in response.

Flight data has already indicated some similarities with a crash by the same model of plane during a Lion Air flight in October. All 189 people onboard were killed. Both planes crashed within minutes of takeoff after pilots reported problems.

Investigators have notified other families that it could take up to six months to identify their loved ones

Vaidya says he eventually wants clarity about what led to the crash. But for now, he’s focused on his family. In India, he will gather with other relatives to say goodbye to those they have lost.

Six members of this Brampton family are among the dead in Sunday’s Ethiopian Airlines crash. (Garry Asselstine/CBC)



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Kenney, Callaway campaigns collaborated to attack Brian Jean during UCP leadership race, leaked documents show

Kenney, Callaway campaigns collaborated to attack Brian Jean during UCP leadership race, leaked documents show


The leadership campaign of Jason Kenney collaborated with fellow candidate Jeff Callaway’s campaign during the party’s 2017 United Conservative Party leadership race, leaked internal UCP documents obtained by CBC News show.

The leaked cache of documents show Kenney’s campaign provided Callaway with resources including strategic political direction, media and debate talking points, speeches, videos, and attack advertisements, all aimed at undermining Kenney’s main political rival, Brian Jean.

The documents also show Matt Wolf, a senior Kenney campaign staffer and his current deputy chief of staff, communicated regularly with Callaway’s communications manager Cameron Davies, and also on occasion, with Callaway’s campaign manager, Randy Kerr.

A document prepared by Davies for the office of Alberta’s election commissioner, with whom he is cooperating, alleges the Kenney campaign made a concerted effort to recruit a “stalking horse” candidate for the specific purpose of attacking Jean, the former Wildrose leader.  

The documents include several emails between Wolf, Davies, Kerr, and sometimes Callaway. The emails reveal Wolf and the Kenney campaign were providing not just communications support, but also planned, regular strategic political direction throughout Callaway’s campaign.

In a telephone interview Saturday, Davies confirmed to CBC News the campaigns had even decided in advance when Callaway would quit the race.

“Callaway’s withdrawal was something that wasn’t necessarily negotiable,” Davies said. “It was something that had been decided in a meeting in mid-July, between Callaway and the Jason Kenney leadership team.”

Senior Kenney campaign staffer Matt Wolf provided Callaway’s campaign with a suggested speech for Callaway to give when he dropped out of the race and endorsed Kenney. (CBC)

In an Aug. 13, 2017, email entitled “Week 1 & 2 Comms Draft,” Davies wrote to Wolf: “Please review, thoughts appreciated.”

“The themes I’m pushing for are: Seeds of Doubt (Aug. 14-26); Consistency (Aug. 23 – Sept. 6); Trust (Sept. 1 – Sept. 13),” Davies continued.

“Jeff drops (although depending when debates are, you may have other ideas?),” Davies’s email to Wolf continues. Davies confirmed to CBC News that was a reference to Callaway’s planned withdrawal from the race.

The email adds that “by this time we hope Jean has attacked Jeff, lost his cool in a debate or two, gone off script to the media so we can release a series of ‘Screamin’ Jean’ SoundCloud files in which he is screaming at the [executive committee].”

Davies’s final suggested weekly theme was “Temperament (Sept. 15 – Oct??)”

Wolf also provided Callaway’s campaign with a suggested speech for Callaway to give when he abruptly quit the race weeks before the vote and endorsed Kenney, the documents show.

Following Kenney’s landslide win, it was alleged Kenney’s campaign ran Callaway as a so-called “kamikaze” candidate to attack and undermine Jean, Kenney’s main political rival.

Both Callaway and Kenney have denied their campaigns collaborated.

On Friday, CBC News revealed RCMP were investigating allegations of irregular political contributions to Callaway’s campaign.

The police investigation is “not about our campaign; it is about someone else’s leadership campaign from 18 months ago,” Kenney said Friday at an unrelated news conference, adding later that “all I can tell you is that the campaign that I ran was in full compliance with all of the financial and legal requirements.”

UCP says inter-campaign communications normal

An emailed statement from UCP executive director Janice Harrington simply repeated the claim made previously by Kenney that there was communication between his campaign and the Callaway campaign and this was “perfectly normal in a preferential ballot election and was within the rules of the 2017 UCP Leadership Election.”

Harrington also included a statement from another leadership contender, Doug Schweitzer, a lawyer, who said he and his campaign team “kept lines of communications open with all other registered, and prospective candidates in the UCP leadership race.

“Ongoing dialogue across all campaigns is normal throughout leadership races within the same party, especially those with ranked ballots,” Schweitzer’s statement said.

The statement from Harrington doesn’t address the fact that Alberta’s election commissioner is now conducting an investigation of the connection between the Kenney and Callaway campaigns.

Callaway, Kerr, and Jean did not respond to interview requests.

Davies told CBC News he is cooperating with investigators from the office of Alberta’s election commissioner. He met with them on Friday and gave them a written statement. He had previously been fined $15,000 by the commissioner for obstructing his investigation into the Callaway donations. Through his lawyer, Davies has said he will appeal the fine.

Davies told CBC News he has not been contacted by the RCMP but if he is, he is prepared to “fully comply with whatever requests the RCMP have.”

Callaway campaign manager claims collaboration from beginning

Davies confirmed the authenticity of a “timeline of events” he prepared for the election commissioner’s investigators that was part of the cache of documents supplied to CBC News.

The document details a concerted effort by the Kenney campaign to first recruit, and then direct, a “dark horse” candidate for the express purpose of attacking Jean.

Callaway was not their first choice.

The timeline states that “around early July 2017, a meeting with (then UCP MLA) Derek Fildebrandt was held to inquire if he would be a suitable candidate to run as a dark horse candidate.”

In December 2018, StarMetro quoted Fildebrandt as saying he sat down with Kenney in the summer of 2017 and the two discussed the possibility of Fildebrandt running “a stalking horse campaign to undermine Mr. Jean.” Fildebrandt told the newspaper he decided he did not want to do that.

But Davies’s timeline says it was determined after several meetings that Fildebrandt was not “suitable” for the role, a conclusion shared by the “Kenney team.”

Callaway’s campaign communications manager, Cameron Davies, told CBC News that both campaigns had decided in advance when Callaway would quit the race. (Supplied by Cameron Davies)

The timeline states that after the Fildebrandt meetings, another meeting was held at Callaway’s home attended by Kenney, Callaway, Kenney’s current UCP campaign manager John Weissenberger, UCP candidate Happy Mann, and several others.

Davies told CBC News he was also at the meeting

“In this meeting, a discussion occurred around running Jeff Callaway to do what had been originally planned for Derek Fildebrandt,” the timeline says.

“It was decided that our teams would work together to ensure proper narratives and messaging coincided at various stages of the campaigns. I have attached emails detailing various communiques with instruction for various talking points and communications from the Kenney team.”

Davies’s timeline says he is “not aware of any funding arrangements that may or may not have been made directly between Jeff Callaway and Jason Kenney.”

It claims Callaway’s campaign provided debate tickets to Jason Kenney team members and supporters at three debates.

“In each debate, campaigns were allotted a certain number of tickets,” the timeline states. “Requests were made by Jason’s team for the Callaway team to provide tickets to lists of people who were either members of Jason’s team or key supporters they wanted in the audience at each debate.”

Davies’s timeline recounts a meeting at Callaway’s house after he dropped out of the race. It says Kenney and 10 other “key members” of Kenney’s team were present.

“Jason was appreciative of the work the Callaway campaign did, and gave a short thank you to Jeff and the team for their support and efforts,” the document states.

Political messaging, speeches provided   

The emails from Wolf to Callaway’s campaign include advertisement graphics and research specifically designed to help the candidate undermine Jean.

They also support Davies’s statement to the election commissioner that political messaging was coordinated at various stages of Callaway’s campaign.

An email from Wolf to Davies, dated Sept. 6, 2017 — one month before Callaway quit the leadership race — entitled “spit-balling copy” provides a speech for Callaway to give, specifically attacking Jean.

“If there is one thing that drives me crazy, it’s self-styled ‘conservatives’ that use the language of the left to attack conservatives,” Wolf’s messaging for Callaway states.

It further suggests Callaway say, “as Wildrose president at the time,” he was “extremely disappointed” by comments Jean made to a Calgary newspaper before the referendum that created the United Conservative Party.

“Jean says he would cut taxes only when the government has the room to do so,” Wolf’s messaging later continues, quoting the newspaper.

“Hold on. Last time I checked, government is supposed to work for us,” Wolf’s speech says. “Maybe government should live within its mean, rather than taking more and more money out of our pockets.” It continues with several further attacks on Jean.

Kenney campaign staffer provided Callaway with suggested drop-out speech

Callaway dropped out of the UCP leadership race on Oct. 4, 2017 and threw his support behind Kenney.

Early that morning, emails show Wolf sent Callaway and his campaign managers a suggested script for Callaway’s speech announcing the news.

“I don’t think you need a script to read, but below is the rough outline of what I’d suggest,” Wolf wrote. “Tweak as you see fit.”

His suggested speech for Callaway begins: “I guess it’s obvious by my being here that my leadership campaign will not be going forward.”

A few paragraphs in, Wolf’s suggested speech includes a dig at Jean.

The documents show Kenney’s campaign provided Callaway’s with messaging that specifically attacked former Wildrose leader Brian Jean (above). (CBC)

“There is obviously one candidate in this race that I know very well: I served as Wildrose president during Brian Jean’s period as leader.

“I see many recognizable faces here today that also served under Brian’s leadership, but are noticeably supporting someone else today,” the speech says.

Wolf’s speech suggests Callaway then segue into comments about how he got to know the other candidates better during the race and admires Kenney’s leadership and experience.

“We need a leader that is consistent in his conservative convictions, a leader that doesn’t wildly change his positions depending on which way the wind is blowing.

“We need a leader with the fortitude to withstand the onslaught from the NDP and its special-interest friends,” the speech continues.

“I’m confident that leader is Jason Kenney.”

If you have information related to this story, or information for another story, please contact us in confidence at cbcinvestigates@cbc.ca.



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New Solar Plant In Chile To Power 13,000 Homes Per Year

New Solar Plant In Chile To Power 13,000 Homes Per Year


Chile is building a brand new solar power plant that has some exciting outcome on the future. The plant is expected to provide energy on day and night as well as throughout inclement weather, to power up to 13,000 homes annually. This project will make Chile one of the top solar energy spots in the world.

It is a clear sign that energy storage on large scale projects is developing further with a range of large batteries networks being developed this year within California and Australia. Clean energy expects truly value the energy storage industry and expect it to become even more significant as further renewable energy sites are constructed worldwide.

 

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