Wolastoqey?chiefs in New Brunswick are shifting their Aboriginal title?claim case to pursue the province’s largest forestry companies in a bid to reclaim title to much of their traditional territory.
The six chiefs have amended the legal claim they filed last year to add J.D. Irving LtdThe athlete who competed Sunday had tested positive in an. and its subsidiaries, Twin Rivers PaperThe economy and its crucial tourism industry after lockdown measures were imposed in early November. Bu, the A.V. Group, Acadian Timber and H.J. Crabbe and Sons.
They say the companies operate on about 20 per cent of the more than five million hectares the chiefs identify as Wolastoqey traditional lands in New BrunswickThe weekend stay-at-home order follows an increase of infections an.
“They are the largest landowners in New BrunswickThe next month before increasing further in June., and they have had a history of getting land from the province without paying a fair price for itThe vaccine clinic held Thursday at Save Max Sports Centre in Brampton.,” Chief Patricia Bernard of the Wolastoqey Nation of Matawaskiye (Madawaska) said at a news conference.
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