Nabs attempt to bury secret documents blows up at them
“They can try and bury those documents under rocks, under rocks they can try and get away from us and we can get away with that,” she said. “But there is still a lot of work that needs to be done, and that is why we want to talk and to keep talking. I want to work together with the Senate and the federal government and the British people to have these negotiations that can bring us together.”
The Liberal government intends to introduce a bill next month, and will take a new approach to negotiations.
That bill, which the NDP says will be an omnibus bill, will include the new “bailout” payments.
Bailouts are given when an employee, company or other company is in economic hardship, says the NDP. The Liberals plan to set aside $10-billion over four years to bring more money into the private sector and reduce the deficit.
Molloy insis바카라ts that $10-billion fund is a “bridge too far,” but that all parties would welcome new steps on public spending.
She also wants to see the B.C. govapronxernment’s $10-billion budget come before parliament and not a special committee. The B.C. Liberals said they didn’t want an inquiry in우리카지노to possible political interference in the budget.
The province’s auditor general was in Ottawa last week.
“All across the province people are struggling to figure out the money for public transit,” she said.
The B.C. Liberals’ $50-million deficit reduction strategy isn’t dead yet. In a statement on their website, a spokesman said the premier “will continue to consult with First Nations about how to create new funding sources for transit to improve access to transportation for British Columbians.”
But he also noted that “while First Nations continue to discuss the financing and delivery of transportation-related solutions, there is no time for them to stop seeking solutions or delay action on transportation-related solutions that require significant public funding.”