Canada Crude – Prices Strengthen After Gas Line Rupture

Protests in Canada turn violent

At least one shot was fired by someone other than police, and at least five police vehicles were set on fire, Royal Canadian Mounted Police said in a statement . “The RCMP has worked diligently with all parties involved in hopes for a peaceful resolution. Those efforts have not been successful. Tensions were rising, and serious criminal acts are being committed,” said Constable Jullie Rogers-Marsh of the New Brunswick RCMP. Elsipogtog First Nation Chief Aaron Sock was among those arrested in the clashes. According to CBC News , he is the leader of a group of that has been blockading Route 134 near Rexton since September 30. Protesters are reportedly angry about the government and shale gas companies moving forward with work in the area. “The more the government ignores the situation, the greater the potential for this to escalate,” said T.J. Burke, a lawyer for the Elsipogtog First Nation. Police said they were investigating suspected explosive devices at the scene. Molotov cocktails were thrown, they said. Those arrested were detained for various offenses, including firearms offenses, uttering threats, intimidation, mischief and refusing to abide by a court injunction on Route 134.

Sex Offender Who Fled Canada Told to Register

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In the aftermath, schools in several west-central Saskatchewan communities locked their doors and kept children inside after police got multiple, unconfirmed sightings of the Edmonton man. Canadian authorities warned U.S. counterparts that Stanley might try to cross the border, but U.S. officials allowed him in after determining he was a U.S. citizen and not the subject of an extraditable arrest warrant. Alberta authorities explored the possibility of seeking Stanley’s extradition but eventually decided not to try. U.S. law enforcement officials have said they can’t arrest Stanley unless he commits a crime. Dan Coon, a Washington State Patrol spokesman, said this week that Stanley would be treated just like any other person. “Until he does something illegal, there’s really not much we can do,” Coon said. “I would just stay clear of him.” Stanley was released from jail in Canada in April 2011 after completing a 32-month sentence for assault and forcible confinement. He recently was sought by Canadian authorities for charges related to removing his bracelet. Stanley was being monitored by police under a peace bond, which Canadian authorities can get to impose conditions on individuals in the community.