All articles about 香草有几种

Rural Constable stabbed to death at D’Urban Park

first_img– mother says “somebody wanted him out”The most immense hurt any mother can experience is that of losing a child in the cruelest way possible.Dead: Seon Anthony BurrySuch are the emotions of Jennifer Benn, after learning that her son, 28-year-old Seon Anthony Burry, also called “Cenestro”, was found dead with multiple stab wounds to the neck and throat on Tuesday morning.Burry’s lifeless body was found at D’Urban Park, about 05:45h after he left his Lot 194 Section A, Field 7, South Sophia, Greater Georgetown home to train athletes at 03:30h.He was a Rural Constable (RC) attached to the Police Force Sports Club.His mother, who was able to view the injuries on her son’s body, told Guyana Times that it was her belief that someone may have wanted him dead, claiming that the young man was attacked and killed by more than one person.“That is murder; somebody wanted him out. All the injuries that he got, wah I see on his hand was he defending himself trying to block, and it had to be more than one person. No one person couldn’t take him down so,” Benn added.The grieving mother said it was somewhat normal for Burry not to return home after training sessions, but, according to her, he was no troublemaker.Mother of the deceased man: Jennifer Benn“According to them children, he didn’t come in last night, so I don’t know if that what happen to him happen late last night or early this morning, because some nights he wouldn’t come in … when he left, I wouldn’t have been at home, I would’ve been at work,” the distressed mother noted.Burry’s mother is pleading for justice as she called on the Police to act swiftly.The father of one was described as the kindest person one could know, “That’s one of the kindest persons you would’ve ever wanted to know; he don’t deh in story, all his interest was running … Yes! I want justice, everybody know that he doesn’t deh in story, he doesn’t trouble nobody. When he left this house here is because he going and train people children,” the mother added.Burry, who was enlisted as an RC in the Force on July 17, 2015 leaves to mourn his mother, a child, and siblings.His body was taken to the Georgetown Public Hospital mortuary to await a post-mortem as Police investigations are ongoing. (Leah Hernandes)last_img read more

Coastal GasLink stops work on pipeline over trapline dispute in northern BC

first_imgHOUSTON, B.C. — A company building a pipeline has stopped work on the project in northwestern British Columbia where 14 people were arrested earlier this month.Coastal GasLink says in a notice posted on its website on Thursday that it stopped work in an area south of Houston because traps had been placed inside construction boundaries and people were entering the site, raising safety concerns.The company says it was working with the RCMP to address the issue.Earlier this week, the Unist’ot’en Clan of the Wet’suwet’en Nation alleged on social media that pipeline contractors had driven a bulldozer through the heart of one of their traplines south of Houston, which they say violates the Wildlife Act by interfering with lawful trapping.The company says its work in the area has been fully approved and permitted, and it reminded the public that unauthorized access to an active construction site where heavy equipment is being used can be dangerous.The pipeline will run through Wet’suwet’en territory to LNG Canada’s $40-billion export facility in Kitimat.Opponents say Coastal GasLink has no authority to build without consent from Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs.The company says it has signed agreements with the elected councils of all 20 First Nations along the route, including some Wet’suwet’en elected council membersThose council members say they are independent from the hereditary chief’s authority and inked deals to bring better education, elder care and services to their members.Hereditary chiefs say they have authority over 22,000 square kilometres of Wet’suwet’en traditional territory while elected band members administer the reserves.Carolyn Bennett, the minister of Crown-Indigenous relations, says the dispute is an example of how the Indian Act, which imposed the band council system on First Nations, is still creating confusion and conflict over Indigenous governance. (CJFW)The Canadian Presslast_img read more