How to save money by moving to the south and west of Canada
For many, the decision to move to the north or south of Canada was an easy one.
For others, it meant leaving a life in the south of the country.
But for a handful of families who were forced to move north because of the federal government’s decision to withdraw the oil sands, the new reality is a challenge.
And it’s not just families who face the challenge.
The move is also forcing some to make difficult decisions, especially if they have children.
The families are now faced with moving back to areas where they have nowhere to live, with a new climate that will make it more difficult for them to survive.
For the families that make the move, it will mean losing a home, a home that will likely be worth less than the one they have now.
For some of them, that means moving back north in search of a new home, but the new climate is likely to make that impossible.
The relocation of families is not uncommon.
In recent years, there have been at least 13,000 such moves across Canada.
The government announced last year that it was ending oil sands extraction in Alberta and would phase out the extraction in 2030.
However, the government did not say how much money would be saved by moving people out of the oilpatch.
In recent years a new trend has emerged in which the governments of Alberta and Saskatchewan have shifted some of their oil sands production to the northwest and northwest corner of Canada.
That has led to the creation of the Northwest Territories.
The federal government announced in the fall of 2019 that it would phase-out the oil and gas industry in the province, which had about 80,000 people.
Alberta and Saskatoon will phase out production in 2020 and 2021, respectively.
In 2018, Saskatchewan announced plans to phase out oil sands mining by 2025.
In 2019, the federal Liberals announced plans for the province to phase-in the extraction of the oilsands.
The Northwest Territories has a population of just over one million.
But it is home to about 15,000 First Nations people, who are now facing the prospect of losing their homes and homes of their children.
The government of the province has made it clear that this is not an option.
The decision to relocate the families has been widely welcomed by First Nations leaders and some are even praising the move as a step forward.
The governments of the provinces of Alberta, Saskatchewan and the Northwest have made it very clear that they do not wish to see this country fall into the hands of oil-related companies.
The decision to phase in oil sands is not just a matter of economics, but of justice, said Chief Theresa Kitch, president of the Assembly of First Nations in British Columbia.
If the people of the northwest choose to stay in the oil patch, we are going to be fighting that decision and it’s very clear to us that we don’t want that.
But we are prepared to fight to protect our land, and the people, and we will continue to fight for the land and the water.
The move to Alberta has also raised questions about how much the governments plans will affect the environment.
In Alberta, the oil industry produces approximately 4.5 million barrels of oil daily, enough to supply Canada with more than 100 million barrels.
It is estimated that more than 30 percent of the planet’s fresh water could be used to grow the crops needed to meet the demand of the economy.
Kitch said the government of Alberta has said that the government is willing to consider the environment when considering the relocation of communities.
The announcement of the phase-back of the production in Alberta has triggered protests and opposition from communities across the province.
In British Columbia, where the population of the region is around 8.5 millions, a new group of residents have also started a petition asking for a ban on oil-sands extraction.
In Canada, the Alberta government has said the decision will not affect the oilsanding industry.
The Alberta government is still committed to the oil production in the region and has said it will continue doing so, said spokesperson Scott Stewart.
The Saskatchewan government has been supportive of the move to Canada and said it is taking steps to support the communities that will be impacted by the move.
Stewart said the move is a “positive development” and that it is a step in the right direction for the region.
But he added that it will not be enough to ensure that the people and communities in the Northwest are able to live in peace.
The moves have prompted some people to question the wisdom of the decision, particularly because of concerns about the impact the move will have on the environment and the environment’s health.
“It seems like a really good decision by the government, but it’s really a terrible thing for the environment, for the climate, for wildlife and for everybody,” said Jennifer Mokry, a member of the community organization Red Rocks Watch.