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But it's not just investors and celebrities investing in blockchain-powered technology or the cryptocurrencies that it enables.
Our story looks at how B.C. Indigenous artists are leveraging blockchain to secure and verify their art, while researchers are studying how the technology can better protect personal health information.
The government maintained the project was on time and on budget. But Tyee legislative bureau chief Andrew MacLeod was hearing a very different story from sources. After failing to get information from government he filed Freedom of Information requests to dig deeper.
It took a year to get answers. They showed the project was behind schedule, well over budget and was unlikely to deliver the promised results.
MacLeod’s persistent reporting and follow-up stories were cited by opposition MLAs in questioning the government’s honesty about the project.s in the legislature about the government’s honesty about the project and calls for the minister responsible to resign.
These stories served an important public interest, and demonstrated persistence, skilled use of FOIs and an ability to make complex technology decisions understandable.
And they showed that MacLeod has earned the trust of sources who are willing to offer insights that allow him to dig into important stories on behalf of the public.
Given my history reporting on guardians across Canada, I wanted to focus in on one region and get a sense of the spatial extent of their patrols. Over a two-year project, I worked with three First Nations to access their patrol data, meet their guardians, understand what they were doing on the water, and gather multimedia elements for this story. The story contains video interviews, photos, atmospheric visuals, a timelapse Google Earth video, two original, interactive data-driven maps, and drone footage of Wuikinuxv territory.
This story was supported by a grant from the Pulitzer Centre for Crisis Reporting and Humber College. It was translated into French and Italian via its subsequent republication in two European publications with worldwide reach.
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I investigated the murder of Hells Angels prospect Mike Widner because his distraught mom alleged that police do not adequately investigate slayings of those involved in organized crime.
I got some information from the mom, but also pored over court documents and previous court rulings involving Widner and other Hells Angels murder victims. I also collected data on earlier Hells Angels murders and disappearances. I think the resulting story is insightful in that very few of these biker murders have been solved in B.C. And I was able to report source information about what likely led to Widner's death - an internal dispute within the Hells Angels.
I know Widner's mom appreciated the story, noting that so few cases involving gang-involved people get media attention since we tend to focus on more sympathetic victims. And I gave police the opportunity to respond about why targeted hits are more challenging to investigate.
And yet, as Fowles uncovered in her reporting, it remains incredibly difficult to successfully convict a perpetrator of this crime. First, because strangulation occurs in secret, by the hands of one's intimate partner (who a victim may love and want to be with), and, second, because it may leave no visible evidence behind. Complex methods of medical assessment and proper documentation by trained professionals is crucial. Police officers, emergency room doctors and nurses must know how to assess for this injury and document it, which often they do not due to lack of awareness or training.
Forensic technology is often needed in order to prove injury and is often, if not always, lacking in small towns. Hence the crime often falls through the cracks of both the medical and justice systems. There is also complexity in how the crime is handled from region to region across Canada. It is also nearly impossible to find out any meaningful statistics in terms of how many "choking" charges laid by police are ever carried through to conviction, Fowles discovered.
This is why, Fowles says, the testimony of victims, the majority of whom are women, is currently the best indicator of what is really taking place on the ground. Her story focuses on one woman's experience as a victim and survivor of repeated strangulation at the hands of her husband, a man she loved. This narrative is intertwined with Fowles’s investigation – a first of its kind in B.C. – into how effective this new law has been at addressing a highly complex and potentially deadly crime.
On the health beat for every development of COVID-19, from the first case reported in January 2020, reporter Cindy E Harnett earned the trust of health care professionals, particularly Dr. Omar Ahmad, department head of emergency and critical care medicine for Island Health. With his co-operation, and regional and provincial approvals, she and photographer Darren Stone gained access to the ICU of Royal Jubilee Hospital.
It was there on the ward she reported on a wife - pressed up against the glass wall of her husband's ICU room - bearing witness to her four young boys being individually suited up in protective wear and sent in, one by one, to give their motionless father what could be a final embrace.
The stories bring readers into the rooms of patients on ventilators, the understaffed nursing stations, the offices of social workers trying to navigate families through shock, the specialists losing ground to an ever-changing virus, and health care workers left to facilitate final goodbyes.
The story and exclusive photos were published in print, online, and on social media platforms.
With respect and dignity for all patients involved and a with a treatment that lifts the individuals from the statistics, these powerful stories illustrate the unique torment for health care professionals and families faced with a death that might have been prevented.
"Thirty-40 and 50-year olds shouldn't be dying at this level," reads the front-page story leading into the Islander Feature entitled "Behind the Curtain: COVID patients in B.C. ICUs are younger and sicker and many won't make it."
I've submitted 'Vanished' Episode 1 of 'Missing Michael' for your consideration as it makes most sense to begin at the start, but I'm proud of the work on the whole series and invite those who have time to carry on listening to rest of the series.
In 2009, British Columbia introduced some of the most stringent regulations in the country around the ownership of wild animals.
Private citizens were banned from keeping pets like lions and tigers. The change in the law came following the death of a woman mauled by her boyfriend’s tiger.
The restrictions are seen by many, as an example of what should happen across the Country.
Exotic animal owners are now drawn to Ontario where there are no Provincial restrictions, instead it’s up to the municipalities to regulate.
Activists are frustrated that Canada hasn’t stepped in to stop would-be Joe Exotics’ from setting up shop.
This documentary is about one such man and the communities trying to stop him.
Thank you for your consideration,
A heat dome, deadly wildfires and disastrous flooding caused the destruction of entire communities, ripped up essential infrastructure and moved major waterways.
Now that it's 2022, Sarah Penton visits three communities to check in on how people are feeling.
And while some are struggling to rebuild, others are armed with a new sense of resiliency and are ready for future events. We went to Logan Lake, Spius Creek near Merritt, and the Nicomen Indian Band near Lytton.
This series tells the real stories of people affected by climate disasters and how recovery looks from each unique lens.
They didn't need to be sold the seriousness of the events and the personal stakes: they could look out their windows and talk to their neighbours for that. But they needed to know what was going on both to understand how to protect themselves, and to understand this transformative event in their region.
We've submitted the breaking news and investigative stories in other categories. Here we are submitting stories that attempted to answer, in depth and understandable language, the complex history and science behind last November's disaster. The disaster, especially that in Sumas Prairie, wasn't just a story about Sumas Lake and colonialization or just a story about climate change or just a story about science or just a story about how we prepare for disasters. It was all of those and more, and we tried to help readers understand that complexity and how it shaped the disaster they lived through.
We were right. As St. Denis built trust, residents and workers started to come to her with concerns about SROs, many citing problems in Atira Property Management Inc. buildings.
The result was a series of stories about alarming working and living conditions and a major failure of a key government homelessness strategy.
The reporting was complex and challenging. Sources were often vulnerable and concerned about repercussions. It required verifying claims — through interviews, FOIs and document checks — and ensuring Atira had every chance to respond.
And St. Denis faced considerable pressures — including public personal attacks from Atira and being banned from its buildings.
It is some of the highest stakes, most complex work The Tyee has done this year.
But the stories have also shone a light on an ignored danger. They prompted then-housing minister David Eby to say the SRO experiment might actually be increasing homelessness. And were cited as Vancouver council delayed a grant to an Atira-run project until the concerns St. Denis raised were addressed. We invite the judges to read all the stories submitted as a connected body of work exhibiting great enterprise.
Almost a century ago, it became clear that salmon hatcheries were failed experiments born of delusional thinking. Yet today, more than 240 hatcheries from Alaska to California pump salmon into the Pacific. Instead of restoring and protecting wild salmon habitat, we’ve developed a reliance on hatchery-raised fish. Jude explains that this dependence began with politics and blind faith in technology, but is now a result of politics, law, and desperation.
Deftly covering decades of history, Indigenous rights, and science, Jude ties the piece together with snippets of Roderick Haig-Brown’s 1941 book, Return to the River, which details the wonderous, perilous journey of a wild salmon. Roderick believed that salmon runs could be preserved and restored to their full glory. But Jude wonders if we’ll let that happen.
But largely missing from the public discourse has been a fact-based cost-benefit analysis of buying an EV. Do they really reduce Greenhouse Gases (GHGs) over their lifetimes, in comparison with gas-powered vehicles? Is there enough electricity to power them? And what is the break-even point?
Relying on models and data from BC Hydro, StatsCan, the B.C. environment and energy ministries, Natural Resources Canada, the Argonne National laboratory, an EV charger company, several investment advisers and others, the analysis reaches some surprising conclusions. For instance, even with the subsidies, it takes more than 20 years for the average B.C. driver to break even with the costs of gas-powered vehicles.
The article concludes with a discussion of the 157-year-old Jevons Paradox—which suggests that British Columbians may drive significantly more as EV prices drop to those of their gas-powered counterparts, a price drop projected by Vancouver’s Navius Research. It may even be the case that our total spending on driving remains unchanged, despite the lower per-kilometre cost for EVs.
Land surface temperature data was collected from NASA’s Landsat 8 satellite from one of the hottest days of the heatwave. LST has a strong correlation to air temperature but is typically several degrees warmer.
Combining these measurements with administrative data from Statistics Canada, the median temperature was calculated for each census tract in Metro Vancouver and temperature values were plotted against median income for each census tract
The story made extensive use of graphics, maps and satellite imagery to tell a complex environmental story in a compelling and engaging manner.
Following publication, staff from several Metro municipalities, including Vancouver and Delta, requested data and other graphical elements from the story for reference and internal planning. Stories using similar data analysis techniques were published this year, nearly a year after this story was published.
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Category: Excellence in Diversity and Inclusion
As a concept, truth and reconciliation with Canada’s Indigenous people is making the news now more than ever. While much coverage lacks specificity and context, Vancouver Sun journalist Douglas Todd regularly takes on the subject with rigor.
His main submission is a unique piece about the legacy of residential schools, which delves into a morally complex attempt at reconciliation between members of the Squamish Nation and a large downtown Vancouver church. The creation and impact of Todd’s article, headlined “Can B.C.’s First Nations and churches find peace on earth?” has helped cement lasting connections between First Nations people and Metro Vancouver residents who have been part of the painful residential school story.
Todd’s main piece is supported by a sample of four often surprising articles and analyses about Indigenous issues and people. They are headlined, “What do Indigenous voices say about immigration?” “First Nations leaders ‘deeply disturbed’ by teachers’ union campaign,” “How are B.C. Indigenous students climbing the higher education ladder” and “First Nations fighter believes closure could come on residential schools.”
The last piece touches on Todd’s involvement as a journalist, decades ago, in the long and arduous process now referred to as truth and reconciliation. Always raising up the voices of First Nations while looking at the concrete realities of social and cultural advancement, Todd’s sensitive and fact-filled writing raises novel perspectives, which go beyond conventional coverage, to help further genuine understanding.
Editor-in-Chief, Vancouver Sun
We dedicated seven ad-free pages to a series that shared the experiences of survivors while also discussing some of the reasons why truth and reconciliation is needed. Online, this series also included videos with survivors telling their stories.
Along with the series, all six of our Greater Victoria papers featured a wrap on the first National Day for Truth and Reconciliation. This publisher-driven initiative saw Carey Newman grant permission to use his art for the cover. In exchange, he asked that we make a donation to charity. The sales team was able to raise more than $10,000 with the proceeds going to support residential school survivors.
On the inside of the wrap we chose to showcase two individuals who created the Victoria Orange Shirt chapter. Part of this partnership allowed us to sell orange shirts from our community offices, resulting in more than $40,000 in sales. There was an organic social media campaign that sprang up with a huge number of individuals and other businesses sharing stories and reels promoting/tagging our office as a location for the community to learn more.
The response from our readership was incredible. I have never seen such a positive reaction from readers. Many had no idea about what went on at residential schools, some had a little bit of knowledge and wanted to learn more, and others simply thanked us for helping spread the word. Often we hear of horrific events happening, but being able to put a living, breathing person in front our readers, who was able to say ‘this is what happened to me, this is why I’m now sharing my story,’ not only helped readers understand but it
For months after the floods, we spoke to citizens who were directly affected and working to rebuild, and local politicians doing their best to get help, sometimes in vain.
The flood brought to light longer-standing issues in the community like lack of housing and need for improved highway infrastructure.
The community began to fundraise for itself in order to house people whose homes were unliveable due to flood damage. Citizens joined together to call for changes to a key highway intersection in the town that saw overwhelming traffic due to washed out Coquihalla roads.
Castanet's coverage of Princeton throughout the months after the flood included many more articles than can be included in this submission.
Our video and written stories kept the spotlight on the Princeton community and the surrounding Similkameen Valley as they navigated an unprecedented natural disaster.
AbCellera, which grew out of a University of British Columbia lab, promises to be that. It announced it would build a nearly 450,000 square feet global headquarters, as well as a 130,000-sq.-ft. manufacturing facility in the city.
But Vancouver, like other tech hubs, also struggles with firms expanding their presence. As they add square footage, concerns around talent shortages, affordability and density bubble up in an already competitive and expensive market.
Aleksandra Sagan explores the nuanced relationship of the city’s desire for homegrown tech unicorns that must be balanced against maintaining livability for its current residents.
With AbCellera’s applications to build taller buildings with more density than allowed in front of the city for consideration at the time of publication, the story also served to inform the community of the probable benefits and drawbacks.
She discovered that while the company promised jobs would come from its growth, it planned to hire for many roles from abroad, looking to add a relocation specialist to its staff to act as a concierge service for international hires.
The series was shared throughout B.C. ministries and within Cabinet, and was a topic of conversation when Sayers met staff of the Privy Council Office Climate Secretariat in Ottawa. Yunker’s two-parter also was widely circulated throughout Indigenous and clean energy communities and orgs.
Yunker’s reporting “moved the dial,” according to Sayers; discussions among government and FN members on a shared energy future have become evolved to include grid access for First Nations and potential utility structures.
A note about the first part of the series that documents the flooding of traditional lands to make the vast Williston Reservoir. The Kwadacha elders council was unanimously supportive of the article, including it their quarterly newsletter. The article was written through extensive conversations with Kwadacha community members, and the author sought ongoing guidance from elders on how to carry out the reporting process in a way that was trauma-informed and empowering. Once written, the article went through an extensive fact-checking process to ensure that elders felt comfortable with the depiction of events.
For the sweep and depth of its explanatory reporting and for pinpointing a fascinating intersection of Reconciliation, UNDRIP, climate crisis and the history and priorities of a crown corporation with $39 billion in assets, we believe Yunker’s work is deserving in this category.
In the midst of its grief, Tk'emlups community exemplifies compassion (July 9, 2021 - https://cfjctoday.com/2021/07/09/peters-in-the-midst-of-its-grief-tkemlups-community-exemplifies-compassion/): Just a few weeks after the heart-wrenching confirmation of unmarked graves near the former Kamloops Indian Residential School, Peters highlights the hospitality shown to wildfire evacuees by the Tk'emlups te Secwepemc community.
To the staff at Royal Inland Hospital — thank you (Dec. 17, 2021 - https://cfjctoday.com/2021/12/17/peters-to-the-staff-at-royal-inland-hospital-thank-you/): In November, Peters got a first-hand look at the staffing crisis at Royal Inland Hospital when he suffered a medical emergency resulting in a 12-day hospitalization. In this piece, he relates his own experience of the hospital staff's diligence and compassion in the midst of extreme pressure.
Now we see the true face of tyranny (Feb. 25, 2022 - https://cfjctoday.com/2022/02/25/peters-now-we-see-the-true-face-of-tyranny/): As Russia's Vladimir Putin begins a brutal invasion of Ukraine, Peters highlights the contrast between the oppression identified by opponents of COVID-19 measures with atrocities suffered by the Ukrainian people.
Katherine McParland's cause of death does nothing to tarnish her sterling legacy (Mar. 25, 2022 - https://cfjctoday.com/2022/03/25/peters-katherine-mcparlands-cause-of-death-does-nothing-to-tarnish-her-sterling-legacy/): Community builder Katherine McParland died of an opioid overdose. After a coroner's report into her death is released, Peters argues it should not taint how she is remembered.
One year after eye-opening Tk'emlups announcement, the truth should no longer be in question (May 27, 2022 - https://cfjctoday.com/2022/05/27/peters-one-year-after-the-eye-opening-tkemlups-announcement-the-truth-should-no-longer-be-in-question/): In the face of a growing chorus of doubts about the legitimacy of the Tk'emlups announcement, Peters speaks in favour of trusting the community.
After writing for The Sun for 40 years, McMartin retired in 2017, but was asked last year by Sun editor-in-chief Harold Munro if he would write the occasional column for the paper. These five columns, among several dozens more that have since run in the paper, are the result of that offer.
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About those five columns:
The most poignant for McMartin dealt with the death of Shelley Fralic, his fellow columnist and close friend. Hearing of her passing just hours after her death, he contacted The Sun and asked to write a column to honour her.
A column on McMartin’s impatience with the anti-vaccination movement — one of the earliest opinion pieces to do so — attracted thousands of emails to the paper for weeks after it ran, and included several threats of violence to McMartin’s personal email account.
The three remaining columns show McMartin’s range: a humour column on his daily routine during the pandemic; a column on the generational stratification caused by runaway housing costs; and a column on individual complicity for climate change.
His range of commentary output for The Tyee last year was impressive for its amount, timely relevance, range, insight and skill. Our submissions – five is too few! -- fall into three types:
* Two of 44 Please Advise! columns, in which “Dr. Steve, accredited spin doctor” offers Swiftian advice to ersatz inquiring minds.
* Two of nine political profiles and campaign analyses. With these indispensable yet delicious orienters, Burgess retains a light touch but offers sharp deconstructions in place of one-liners. His knowledge of BC and Canadian politics is strong and goes far back, allowing him to pull out chestnuts to aptly build his case.
* The first half of a masterful two-part study of Vladimir Putin (and please do read the whole two-parter). It’s drawn from in-person interviews he conducted previously and revisits as Putin’s launches war on Ukraine. While the original conversations with Putin’s adversaries were done in 2016 for a filmmaker, for The Tyee Burgess created anew from that retrieved raw material. The widely read result proved seriously chilling.
Given the grim realities media audiences faced this year, we offer the refreshing tone of Steve Burgess’s commentary as a needed tonic to help the harsh medicine go down.
In 1896, rescued from a kidnapping attempt in London, Chinese revolutionary Sun Yat-Sen flees across the Atlantic, passing through Canada in hopes of reaching his home base in Japan. Pursued by Qing government informants, Sun Yat-Sen must find allies in a foreign land. Safe passage aside, the charismatic leader is determined to raise critical financial support for his growing revolution.
We are the first media who made a documentary about this history. Firstly, by calling this Recall. It is because most of the people who know about this story is not exist anymore. We wanted let more people know about it.
Secondly, we are now living in a chaotic world, so the meaning of this film is becoming more significant. We wanted to send them a message of equal. [Every ethnic group has their own contributes to the country, we need unity not separately. Stay together and make this country great. ] Luckily, the film has been recognized by many other films festivals around the world, including some local film festivals. So I think we have achieved it.
Firstly, by calling this Recall. It is because most of the people who know about this story is not exist anymore. We wanted let more people know about it.
Secondly, we are now living in a chaotic world, so the meaning of this film is becoming more significant. We wanted to send them a message of equal. [Every ethnic group has their own contributes to the country, we need unity not separately. Stay together and make this country great. ] Luckily, the film has been recognized by many other films festivals around the world, including some local film festivals. So I believe we have achieved the purpose of making this film.
The Wrongful Death Law is a law that has never been reformed since it was adopted in the 18th century. Due to outdated practices, the law has resulted in the violation of the rights of numerous families.
While most decision-makers in the current and former governments have been aware of this ongoing issue, the efforts of affected families to change this law have been ineffective.
The current BC government has promised to fix this law by the end of its term in October 2024. However, opposition parties and the victims’ families are not optimistic.
In this report, Hamyaari Media reviewed problems with the current law; reasons for lack of reform; hopes and fears regarding the prospect of reforms with stakeholders such as the Attorney General, and MLAs from main parties in BC; lawyers; and above all, the affected families.
قانون مرگ بهدلیل قصور در بریتیش کلمبیا از جمله قوانینی است که از زمان بهکارگیری آن در قرن هجدهم اصلاح نشده است و همین امر موجب پایمالشدن حقوق خانوادههای بیشماری در این استان شده است.
علیرغم وقوفِ اغلب تصمیمگیران در دولت کنونی و دولتهای پیشین استان به این معضل دیرینه، تلاشهای خانوادههای آسیبدیده برای تغییر این قانون در طول سالیان بینتیجه مانده است.
دولت کنونی بریتیش کلمبیا وعده داده که تا پایان دورهٔ دولت در اکتبر ۲۰۲۴، این قانون را اصلاح میکند. هرچند احزاب مخالف و خانوادههای آسیبدیده چندان به این ادعا خوشبین نیستند.
رسانهٔ همیاری در این گزارش اشکالات قانون کنونی، دلایل عدم تغییر قانون تاکنون و بیمها و امیدها دربارهٔ چشمانداز اصلاحات آتی این قانون را با طرفهای ذینفع ازجمله دادستان کل و نمایندگان احزاب اصلی بریتیش کلمبیا، وکلا و از همه مهمتر خانوادههای آسیبدیده از این قانون به بحث گذاشته است.
In the days to come, the reporters wrote about efforts to house, clothe and feed the tenants; support local businesses destroyed or damaged by the flames; and demand answers to many questions – how did the fire start? Why wasn’t the alarm system working?
The Vancouver Sun had an exclusive story two days after the blaze that rooms had been found for all 71 residents in an empty Atira building.
The newspaper also interviewed Downtown Eastside residents who were concerned about some missing tenants, despite the assurances of officials that no one had died in the fire. But two bodies would eventually be found in the rubble.
The newspaper interviewed a friend of Mary Garlow, who was anxious that the woman was still inside the gutted building, long before officials confirmed her identity as one of the victims.
And the paper was the first to identify and humanize the second victim, Dennis Guay, again before officials released his name.
It was comprehensive coverage of important breaking news.
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Over the next several days, our entire newsroom kept readers up to date with critical information around the clock. One of our reporters who lives in the area provided invaluable on-the-ground information and direction to other journalists.
As the premier declared a state of emergency, pretty much every available reporter in the newsroom worked to develop vital contextual stories: the volunteers who rallied to save the pumphouse; the devastating toll on the agriculture and dairy industry; the uncertain future for the area’s migrant workers; gripping tales of survival; and warnings that went largely unheeded for years.
It was truly a team effort under very challenging circumstances
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