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Available copies

  • 1 of 1 copy available at BC Interlibrary Connect. (Show)
  • 1 of 1 copy available at Prince Rupert Library.

Current holds

0 current holds with 1 total copy.

Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Holdable? Status Due Date
Prince Rupert Library EDVD 622.3383 Whit 284 (Text) 33294001768225 DVDs Volume hold Available -

Record details

  • Physical Description: videorecording
    1 videodisc (57, 83 min.) : sd., col. ; 4 3/4 in.
  • Publisher: [Canada] : White Gold Productions, 2011 ; Mississauga, ON : McNabb Connolly [distributor].

Content descriptions

General Note: Includes 57 and 83 min. versions.
Produced by White Gold Productions.
Licensed for: home, classroom, library, ILL. BVAVSA
Creation/Production Credits Note: Directed/produced by David Lavallee ; editors, Nancy Rosenblum, Sonja Ruebsaat, Stuart De Jong ; director of photography, Alan Bibby ; written by David Lavallee, Nancy Rosenblum.
Participant or Performer Note: Narrated by Wade Davis ; additional narration by David Lavallee ; includes commentary by: Andrew Nikiforuk, Dr. Kevin Timoney, Dr. David Schindler, Dr. John O'Connor ... [et. al]
Summary, etc.: "Tells the story of David Lavallee's three year journey across Western Canadian watersheds in search of answers about the activities of the world's thirstiest oil industry: the Tarsands ... In the course of his journey he makes many discoveries: new science shows that water resources in an era of climate change will be increasingly scarce; First Nations people living downstream are contracting bizarre cancers; the upgrading of this oil threatens multiple river systems across Canada and the tailings ponds containing the waste by-products of the process threaten to befoul the third largest watershed in the world. Additionally, a planned pipeline across British Columbia brings fresh threats to BC Rivers and the Pacific Ocean. "White Water, Black Gold" is a sober look at the untold costs associated with developing the second largest deposit of "oil" in the world. Its conclusions are drawn from the latest science coming out of the University of Alberta and the University of Regina, as well as the viewpoints of people living downstream, such as the communities of Fort Mckay and Fort Chipewyan, as well as First Nations on the Pacific Coast. "--Container.
System Details Note:
Terms Governing Use and Reproduction Note:
Licensed for: home, classroom, library, ILL.
Language Note:
Subject: Oil sands industry -- Environmental aspects -- Alberta -- Athabasca River Region
Oil sands industry -- Alberta -- Water-supply
Oil sands extraction plants -- Environmental aspects -- Alberta
Oil pollution of water -- Alberta -- Athabasca River Region
Watersheds -- Canada, Western
Water -- Pollution -- Alberta -- Athabasca River
Petroleum industry and trade -- Environmental aspects -- Canada, Western
Water-supply -- Canada, Western
Pipelines -- Environmental aspects -- British Columbia
Cancer -- Environmental aspects -- Alberta -- Fort Chipewyan
Indians of North America -- Health and hygiene -- Alberta -- Fort Chipewyan
Environmental degradation -- Alberta -- Athabasca River Region
Ecological disturbances -- Alberta -- Athabasca River Region
Athabasca River Watershed (Alta.)
Athabasca River Region (Alta.) -- Environmental conditions
Genre: Documentary films.
Video recordings for the hearing impaired.
Search Results Showing Item 11 of 11

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