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Rochelle Baker

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Focus Magazine Nov/Dec 2016

Sept/Oct 2016.2

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Focus Magazine July/August 2016

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Focus Magazine May/June 2017

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Focus Magazine Sept/Oct 2018

Focus Magazine Nov/Dec 2018

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Everything posted by Rochelle Baker

  1. Fairy Creek old-growth activists are facing arrest but the injunction won't stop them defending some of the last tracts of ancient rainforest on southern Vancouver Island. DESCRIBING THE PROTESTERS AS “MISGUIDED,” BC Supreme Court Justice Frits Verhoeven granted forestry company Teal-Jones an injunction on Thursday prohibiting roadblocks at various entry points to its Tree Farm Licence (TFL) 46 near the community of Port Renfrew. But Fairy Creek supporters say the court order only fuels the fight to save the pristine forests and giant trees growing in the headwaters of Fairy
  2. A new environmental report card says the BC government is failing to enact recommendations it accepted to protect large old growth trees. A former Vancouver Island forest. Photo by TJ Watt Premier John Horgan is getting failing grades when it comes to protecting BC’s old-growth forests, according to a report card issued by a coalition of environmental groups on Thursday, March 11, 2020. The report card evaluates the Province’s progress at the six-month mark after its promise to act on 14 recommendations outlined in a report that followed a strategic review of
  3. Judge rules that protesters must be given more time to defend themselves against Teal-Jones' application for an injunction. FAIRY CREEK BLOCKADE ACTIVISTS trying to protect some of the last stands of old-growth forest on southern Vancouver Island have won a three-week reprieve after a judge adjourned an injunction hearing on Thursday, February 25, 2021. BC Supreme Court Justice Jennifer Power granted a request by the blockade’s legal team for more time to assemble materials necessary for a defence against the injunction. Forestry company Teal-Jones had sought the injuncti
  4. Posted October 14, 2020 Image: Young wild salmon swim close to fish farm net pen. It goes against independent science and will endanger the survival of juvenile salmon, say ENGOs and First Nations. Go to story
  5. It goes against independent science and will endanger the survival of juvenile salmon, say ENGOs and First Nations. By Rochelle Baker, Local Journalism Initiative Reporter OPPONENTS OF OPEN-NET SALMON FARMS are disputing a recent finding by the Department of Fisheries and Oceans (DFO) that farms in Discovery Islands waters pose little risk to wild salmon. Environmentalist groups and conservationists claim DFO ignored crucial independent science to downplay the risks to imperilled Fraser River sockeye salmon in favour of the aquaculture industry. Young wil
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