A much-anticipated meeting between the prime ministers of Canada and the prime minister was expected to bring deep tension to the surface, but ended with a little sign of high emotions.
British Prime Minister John Horgan, who announced that some prime ministers would go out of the meeting in Montreal, or not, said that the meeting ended with more partnerships than anyone could expect.
Horgan's wrestling moments with Alberta Premier Rachel Notley and Prime Minister Justin Trudeau this year, but CBC Radio's home he was pleased how the meeting was.
Despite the delightful final, Horgan added that "there are shrinking violets in the room".
Like the Alberta oil crisis, even unscheduled issues for the long debate came to the fore.
"Just because it's not on the agenda doesn't mean you won't talk about it." Said.
He also published his climate change plan, which sets ambitious targets around clean energy in its province, advancing energy efficiency and moving towards electric vehicles.
Horgan said that in Canada there are still not too many energy used since there are still many obstacles to the removal of goods transported to the states.
Alberta Rachel Notley assembles oil troubles
Having a definite answer about aid from the federal government Alberta will not prevent Premier Rachel Notley from demanding a solution to the state's oil crisis.
Far from the ideal result. However, in his meeting with Trudeau and some ministers in Montreal, he felt the door open slightly – making his confidence in continuing to fight.
”We will continue doing what we do,“ he said Home After reaching an agreement with Ottawa.
"We asked a very clear question."
After the uncertainty that oil could not be recovered in an efficient way outside the province, the question of Notley turned into three special demands. They include relief of oil patch workers and help to get rail vehicles to move the rails.
The stop of the Trans Mountain pipeline, which could get more Alberta oil to the British Columbia coast, means that crude oil is mainly transported by rail.
Notley has already asked for federal assistance to buy rail vehicles to buy more oil on the market, as it exceeds the carrying capacity of the supply produced.
The Trudeau liberals did not give him a special reply on a road ahead, but sometimes he continued to be optimistic, although he sometimes required him to take the “elbows Tr.
This week has become very bad, this week announced a temporary cut of 8.7% to increase its prices – 325,000 barrels a day.
This ends at the end of 2019, when Enbridge's new 3rd Line line is scheduled to start.
The government estimates that Alberta has lost $ 80 million a day due to this discount, but Notley, on the other hand, is losing $ 1 billion, as Alberta oil is sold for international oil for dollar pennies.
Even if the federal government did not take up the matter urgently, Notley seemed to be other state and land counterparts – there was something to be done to tackle the problem because there was an "almost complete consensus" around the table.
"Constructive" speeches in difficult topics at the Premiers meeting: LeBlanc
At the first ministerial meeting this week, Minister Dominic LeBlanc was a difficult task.
He is the man of Trudeau, who is responsible for maintaining relations with each country's premieres.
Over the last few years there have been enough provincial and regional disasters to disturb almost all leaders – from pipelines to anything – from a carbon tax.
Many of these issues took him on Friday in Montreal, and despite some criticisms from the primaries, LeBlanc called the gathering # constructive Bu.
All premieres signed on Friday afternoon, struggling with clean energy, growing the economy and reducing trade barriers between the provinces.
The ministers said they had left the items of action and felt a real sense of what could be accomplished together.
Oil was not officially on the agenda, but LeBlanc said the concerns over Alberta's deteriorating condition have led to "very thorough and thorough ventilation" from prime ministers of Prime Minister Notley, which led to temporary reduction in oil production.