When a major export terminal project threatened to bring 360,000 gallons of crude oil per day through the Fruit Valley neighborhood of Vancouver, Washington, along the Columbia River, Linda Garcia led a long fight against the project.
It's been called an epidemic that has gone on for generations. Indigenous women, disappearing in both the US and Canada. Until the last few years, the public has paid little attention to their stories. But the families of these missing and murdered women are demanding to be heard — and counted.
Any potential money is barred by a congressional act known as the Dickey Amendment, which mandates that none of the funds available for injury prevention and control at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) would be “used to advocate or promote gun control."
A First Nations group in British Columbia is trying to counter the environmental and economic impact of sea-based salmon farming by starting a new kind of salmon farm — on land. But the enterprise is fraught with challenges.
The World's Mary Kay Magistad has details on Condoleeza Rice's visit to China, as today the Secretary of State urged China to use its influence to get North Korea to dismantle its nuclear weapons program.
Pakistani intelligence agents have long been suspected of helping extremist groups, but US officials allege that things are worse than ever now, and Washington's options are limited, as The World's Matthew Bell reports.
A newspaper in the nation of Gambia claimed the President of Gambia received awards from the White House. Turns out Yahya Jammeh did not. Anchor Marco Werman gets details from Frank Smyth, Washington representive for the Committee to Protect Journalists.
For the third day, the planes and shops are grounded at Boeing, where 27,000 machinists walked off the job in Washington, Oregon, and Kansas. It's the second major strike for the company in three years. It all happened over the weekend where last minute talks failed to bring an agreement on three-year contract negotiations. )