#reconciliation #research #Indigenous #TraditionalKnowledge
CLEAR SEAS INTERNSHIP PROGRAM
IS OPENING DOORS FOR
OIL REMOVED FROM 1960s
SHIPWRECK BUT THREAT
FROM OTHER HISTORICAL
CLIMATE CHANGE AND ENERGY
TRANSITION IN THE MARINE
A LOOK AT THE ST. LAWRENCE
EMERGENCY TOWING VESSELS:
PROVIDING A LIFELINE TO
SAFETY FOR SHIPS IN DISTRESS
AROUND THE WORLD
RECONCILIATION IN THE
SHIPPING INDUSTRY (PART III)
2022 POLL: CANADIANS’
We are an independent research centre that supports safe and sustainable marine shipping in Canada.
To be the leading source of credible, fact-based information to bring clarity to decision-making for safe and sustainable marine shipping in Canada.
A vibrant, safe and sustainable marine shipping industry that leads world standards, and that Canadians feel part of and trust.
Indigenous research is being led by a new generation of Indigenous students who are redefining the field and tackling important topics that are addressing environmental social, and cultural challenges in First Nations across Canada.
More than half a century after the cargo ship MV Schiedyk sank on Canada’s west coast, 21st century technology and teamwork with First Nations helped to remove an oily hazard from the environment.
Leaders in the global shipping industry are being called upon to take action to reduce their GHG emissions. What can be done?
Canada is hosting the Fifth International Marine Protected Areas Congress (IMPAC5). Here’s why this event is important.
Clear Seas provides impartial information on marine shipping in Canada to policy makers and the public. Our mandate is to initiate and interpret research, analyze policies, identify best practices, share information and facilitate dialogue.