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Good news report from Canada
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22 January 2007
19 January was the 19th day of the seventh month of Canadian national consciousness rising to invincibility, as indicated by the following press reports:
19 January 2007
The Globe and Mail - PM announces $1.5-billion in alternative energy funding (19 January 2007) Prime Minister Stephen Harper announced on 19 January that the federal government is putting more than $1.5-billion into funding for alternative energy technologies.
The first component of $1.48-billion is designated for increasing supplies of clean electricity from renewable sources like wind, biomass, small hydro and ocean energy.
A second component will provide more than $35-million in incentives and industry support for the adoption of clean, renewable thermal technologies for water and space-heating in buildings.
From a Bloomberg Newsreport on this: Prime Minister Harper said the measure will create 4,000 megawatts of renewable energy, equivalent to removing a million cars from Canada's roads.
The National Post - Tories say climate change is real (19 January 2007) Environmental issues, and in particular global warming, has been cited as a top public concern in several polls in recent months. Mr Harper is now pressing his government to take the matter seriously. 'The scientific evidence is real and it's conclusive,' environment minister John Baird said. 'It's time for the world and, more importantly, it's time for Canada to take real action.'
CBC News - Stock gains fattened pension funds in 2006: report (19 January 2007) Rising stock markets in the last quarter of 2006 lifted Canadian pension fund returns to double digits for the fourth consecutive year, gaining 12.9 per cent. Almost all the gains came in the final six months of the year.
Bloomberg News- Canadian wholesale sales rebound in November on autos (19 January 2007) Canadian wholesale sales rose for the first time in three months in November, on a rebound in automobiles. The central Canadian provinces of Ontario and Quebec, which have been hurt by declines in the manufacturing sector, led sales gains in November. 'The pick-up in sentiment looks genuine' in central Canada, Stewart Hall, market strategist for HSBC Securities in Toronto said.
CBC News- Greenpeace says British Columbians want labels on genetically modified food (18 January 2007) A Greenpeace poll in BC found almost 80 per cent of those surveyed said they want the government to require companies to reveal if the food they are eating has been genetically engineered. There are no long term studies on the effects of genetically engineered foods and biotechnology on human health, Greenpeace spokesman Josh Brandon said. 'Most people in BC and most Canadians don't want to be guinea pigs for this kind of technology.' According to the Greenpeace poll, labelling is an issue that crosses party lines.
CBC News - First Nation uses translation machine to save language (18 January 2007) A translation device is helping an Alberta First Nation and other aboriginal groups preserve their languages. The Phraselator translates English phrases into the language chosen by the user. A teacher at the Siksika First Nation just east of Calgary said young people in particular could be helped by the device. 'One of the biggest things is the sounds. When you write and read the Siksika language, the sound is not correct. And the only way they can ever get the correct sound is by listening,' said Herman Yellowoldwoman. The Phraselator has the sounds.
These are a few of the news reports reflecting Canada's rising invincibility from the growing Yogic Flying groups across Canada and the Invincible America Assembly at Maharishi University of Management and Maharishi Vedic City, USA.
For further information on creating invincibility for your nation, please visit: www.globalgoodnews.com/invincibility.html
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