“We look forward to appearing before the Committee and welcome the opportunity to provide recommendations to the Government of Canada on action needed to address the suicide crisis and the health emergency across NAN territory,” said Grand Chief Alvin Fiddler. “The current crisis in Attawapiskat First Nation has garnered international attention and the eyes of the world are on Canada. We will ask for this government to work with us to develop immediate action to significantly improve the state of health in our First Nations.”.
There, it owns three buildings and employs roughly 65 people in that roughly 40,000 square feet of manufacturing and warehouse space.The company products are sold in about 100 countries with the United States as its biggest market and the United Kingdom, Japan, and France being the most important other markets.Gator Cases, which is in the middle of a move of its offices, was tight lipped about the company’s plans for expansion in Antigonish but pledged to keep and grow the Nova Scotia operation.”We will continue operations in Canada and the United States for both brands,” said Mike Swenson, Gator Cases’ director of global strategy and e commerce. “Our manufacturing plant in Indiana will continue its normal operations. Levy’s manufacturing will continue as well in their facilities.”As we increase revenue, we fully expect to pursue hiring more staff in Nova Scotia,” he said.Although the Gator Cases exec would not divulge details of any future plans for expansion, Levy did reveal the American company has inked long term leases for the buildings in Antigonish and there is a stipulation in the deal that local staff will be kept on.”We have a skill set in Nova Scotia that lets us make a product no one else can,” said Levy.That’s music to the ears of John Beaton, chief executive officer of the Eastern Strait Regional Enterprise Network.”The local impact will be significant,” said Beaton in an interview.
THE NUT JOB. Surly (voice by Will Arnett), a crafty and irresponsible squirrel, is thrown out of the park where he lives and is forced to survive in the city. He decides that if he can rob the local nut store, he’ll be all set. During World War II, the family was interned at Tulelake in Northern California. A sympathetic drugstore owner in Colfax kept the Yamasaki ranch going and property taxes paid during the their three year, enforced absence. But their house was burned down and the nursery was trashed.
THEREFORE: Prove it first! If mining companies prove their technologies will not pollute Minnesota air and water, let them have the minerals they desire. And, to Minnesota politicians at all levels of governance: Strike the best deal you can for all the residents of Minnesota, for the health and wealth of Minnesota. Be informed, and more important, keep us informed..