The truth is that the Sal mineo disaster did happen, and it will always remain the most terrible tragedy of the 21st century.
But I do think we can start to move on, and that’s exactly what I’m trying to do.
We can all agree that it is better that the people of Newfoundland, and Labrador, and New Brunswick, and Nova Scotia, and Prince Edward Island and the Northwest Territories, are going to have a say in how the mining industry is regulated, and how it is managed in future years.
I think we need to find a way to have some common ground with these provinces, and I think that’s what we’re trying to achieve.
The Truth and Reconciliation Commission is investigating the incident.
Its chairman, former prime minister Pierre Trudeau, has also launched an inquiry into the accident.
And I think, if there’s any truth to what he’s saying, we need all Canadians to be part of the process.
I think this inquiry has shown that this mine disaster has been, and will continue to be, a tragedy for all of us, including mine owners, workers, families, and the families of those who lost their lives in it.
But, of course, that doesn’t mean that the government of the day should never look at how we can all work together to protect our natural heritage.
The government is not responsible for the actions of the government.
They are, however, responsible for what they do in the interests of the public.
They can’t be allowed to be indifferent to the actions that we all take in our own homes and workplaces.
The Prime Minister says she will look into the SalMineo disaster, but it’s unclear whether she will launch a separate inquiry into any of the incidents.
I’ll look into it, and if I think there are issues, I’ll bring them to the Government of Canada.
The prime minister, Justin Trudeau, and his wife, Sophie Gregoire Trudeau, have taken the lead in this inquiry.
I know that they’re looking into the safety of the industry.
I also know that there is a strong, united voice in this country that is calling for a thorough and transparent inquiry into this tragedy.
We’re also calling for greater transparency about the safety and security measures that are in place for all Canadians, and a process that protects our rights, and safeguards our environment.
I will be making a decision soon about how I will proceed.
There’s an excellent report by a Canadian expert, Dr. Jean-Pierre Gaudreau, which concluded that the mining companies involved in the mine incident had “poor risk management and a lack of oversight” and “an extremely high degree of risk of catastrophic failure.”
It also noted that the company responsible for running the mine had failed to comply with regulations and had been “lacking a good working relationship with the provincial regulators.”
I have the utmost confidence in the integrity of this inquiry and the integrity and credibility of the Minister of the Environment, the Prime Minister, the Minister for Energy, and their experts.
So I will make the decision on the direction that this inquiry takes.
The question is: How much of this can be explained as accident, and what will it tell us about what went wrong?
There are other issues that need to be dealt with, but those issues are a matter for the Government.
We need to do everything possible to ensure that the safety standards are maintained.
But it is a tragedy, and there are lessons that we can learn from it.
We also need to understand how the mines were operated and how to ensure the safety requirements are met.
I want to assure the Canadian people that the Government has been working closely with them to get the information that they need, and in this regard I will always be very supportive of the investigations that they’ve launched.
We have to have an independent investigation, and we have to get it right.
And that means we have a new regulatory system.
We need to make sure that the regulations are enforced.
We have to do all of that.
I’m also asking the Minister to ensure there’s a public inquiry into how the government and the industry are working together to reduce risks to the environment and to ensure safe working conditions.
And I’m also very concerned about the number of incidents that have happened in the past two years.
In my opinion, the government should have the authority to impose some type of licensing requirement on all of the companies involved.
So, for example, if the companies are doing things that aren’t safe, they shouldn’t be operating in the area.
And, we have heard the Government’s response to the question of whether or not they would impose licensing requirements.
We know that a licensing requirement can make a difference in terms of how these companies operate.
But they’re operating in an area where the air quality has been affected by coal dust.
And they’re doing all they can to avoid it.
And if you can’t afford to invest in air quality, you won’t invest in the communities in which you operate.We