Why did Rachel Notley appoint three anti-oilsands lobbyists to her advisory committee on the industry? Tzeporah Berman, the co-chair, has spent twenty years with Greenpeace, Forest Ethics and other extremist groups. She is still literally on the payroll of anti-oil lobby groups right now.
But Notley hired Berman's whole crew, too: Simon Dyer of the Pembina Institute, that takes money from foreign interests. Karen Mahon, who was arrested at a violent anti-pipeline rally. Tim Grey, with Environmental Defence.
Grey is paid up to $600 dollars a day, plus expenses, by Alberta taxpayers.
And he has now launched a new campaign, to fight against the Energy East pipeline, the $15.7 billion project to take oil from Alberta to St. John, New Brunswick, where Canada’s largest oil refinery now imports oil from OPEC countries.
I’ll show you the press release about Tim Grey’s new anti-Energy East campaign. For one thing, the contact number has a 202 area code. That’s Washington, DC. But at the top, they call this a campaign by “Canadian groups.” Right.
It’s actually a trade war. It’s economic sabotage. And it's a disaster for Alberta.
NEXT: The Media Party around the world is doing their best to obscure the truth about Islamic terrorist attacks. Paul Joseph Watson of InfoWars joins me to talk about this phenomenon of “anti-journalism,” from blaming the Nice massacre on the “truck,” to the BBC’s backtracking on using the word “Islamist.”
THEN: Journalist (and Democrat) Mickey Kaus and I talk about the week in U.S. politics, which has been highlighted by the Republican and then the Democratic Party conventions.
He talks about what he likes (and doesn't like) about Trump, his take on Bill Clinton's speech about Hillary, and more. "If I were Hillary Clinton, I'd be panicking right now," Kaus says. See why!
FINALLY: Your emails and tweets to me about last night's show on Marine Le Pen.
Plus my thoughts about fake "Islamophobic" hate crimes.