Over 80 per cent of Canadians lives in cities. Our health depends on environmental factors such as air quality, transportation options, and access to healthy food, green space, safe and affordable housing, and social services.
Brownfield regeneration poses unique challenges to cities around the world; climate change and sea-level rise (SLR) make the regeneration of waterfront sites increasingly complex.
Brownfield redevelopment projects can have a lot of economic and environmental benefits, but can these projects be a tool for achieving social sustainability too?
Ontario has finalized amendments to the On-Site and Excess Soil Management Reg, the Record of Site Condition Reg, and the General Waste Management Reg.
The 72-acre, $2-billion mixed-use Brightwater development on Mississauga’s waterfront has taken two significant permitting steps this summer...
By Mark Sabourin: Ontario’s Ministry of the Environment, Conservation and Parks has released a plan to make it less costly for builders to reuse excess soil, more costly for builders and haulers who break soil management rules, and easier for developers to redevelop some brownfield sites.