- Submit News Tip
- Trending Now
- Photo Galleries
- Special Sections
- Contact Us
Fording River, Line Creek mine rescue teams off to provincials after placing first and second
Feds plan could pit at least two of the three potential bidders on the projects against each other
Snapchat is the latest gender-swap filter to get worldwide traction, but is it more harmful than fun?
Cornelius volleys home late goal for Vancouver
Goal No. 181 came in her 281st appearance for Canada
Robert F. Smith made the announcement to an all-male historically black college in Atlanta
Unsafe handling, chilling, cooking and cleaning procedures in the home contribute to many infections
May 10th, 2019>
Apr 29th, 2019>
Apr 25th, 2019>
Apr 24th, 2019>
Apr 19th, 2019>
Apr 19th, 2019>
Internationally ‘John Wick 3’ earned $35.2 million from 66 territories
Female power rules in the CW’s new fall TV schedule
Turns out dear old China wasn’t doing such a great job
Fernie Family Housing Society’s North End Court development to help address housing crisis
In 2016, the Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure (MOTI) installed two wildlife detection systems in the Elk Valley; one west of Fernie in the rock cuts, and one east of Sparwood.
According to MOTI there are nine thermal cameras set up in each wildlife detection corridor, and they work in conjunction with radar sensors to detect wildlife and alert drivers of their presence with flashing roadside signs. The two detection systems cover about nine kilometres of Highway 3 where large populations of animals tend to roam. The two systems cost approximately $1.5M to install.
Poll Question: As a driver, do you think these systems are an effective way to avoid collisions with wildlife?