The And The Un Declaration On Indigenous Rights

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In recent news reports about LNG development in British Columbia, First Nation communities are only depicted in a position of power when associated with the proposed wealth of the project and this is used to sway an undecided public. Furthermore, British Columbia is currently in a moment of transition deciding where they lie on neoliberal development decisions. Neoliberalism is a form of governance distinguished in its conjunction of particular practices and knowledge production that emphasize the market and the responsibilities of enterprising subjects alongside the recognition of collective and socio-economic rights of disadvantaged groups. Through all this reason, we can argue that stories about First Nation issues and capitalism are particularly significant a site of knowledge where the public determines the news. I also related my argument to Peter Manus online reading and the UN Declaration on Indigenous Rights to give us a relationship between the First Nations and the project. In Dirk Meissner 's article, “B.C LNG Minister says “We 're Not Afraid” of Federal Environmental Tests” published on January 27th, 2016, the author introduced Rich Coleman, British Columbia 's minister in charge of liquefied natural gas, will be heading to Ottawa to talk about the province 's plan for a multibillion dollar LNG industry. Coleman claims he is confident that British Columbia 's current environmental regulations will meet any existing or new emission standards. But
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