“We want to make sure that it’s safe, we want to make sure that it’s clean, we want to make sure that it’s a place where everybody is comfortable no matter what your gender, race and ethnicity.” Edmund Grant of the Haisla Nation doesn’t have to live in a camp while he works on the project.
He lives in the band’s nearby Kitamaat Village, where he grew up with six sisters.
She said every employee will sign a code of conduct and be sent home for violating it.
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Marc Snelling, the father of two young daughters, is also new to Terrace.
He said he’s heard more about what the development is doing for property values than what the risks are for women and girls. “Excitement about the money coming into the community.
“But we have people with addictions and mental health issues that are struggling with the lack of services now.” Firelight, an Indigenous-led research company, analysed the effects of industrial camps on remote First Nations in different parts of Canada.
It found women and children are subject to what it calls “a risk pile up” combined with existing socio-economic and historical factors.
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C,” she said in an interview with at the Kermode Friendship Centre in downtown Terrace.
Mc Callum-Miller is not alone – organizations such as Amnesty International, the Firelight Group and those who work with exploited women and girls say drug trafficking, sexual assault and murder have been linked to temporary work camps.
“It’s one of the reasons I moved back to Terrace last year,” said long-time activist Gladys Radek.