Reviews of transportation, drugs, communications and other topics should be standard for armed government agency.
The Fur-Bearers are disappointed that this situation became adversarial and that the initial call between the Anmore residents and the COS was not one of solutions in the best interests of the cub.
BC’s armed conservation officers face no external complaint or review process, legal report notes.
The Conservation Officer Service has stuck to their guns on why they kill so many bears in British Columbia. Let’s look at their messaging and compare it to the bare facts.
There is a problem in Coquitlam, and it isn’t the bears.
The Fur-Bearers will publish public report with findings from the complaint and court process.
Ongoing pressure from The Fur-Bearers and advocates highlighted in National Post article reveal change may be on the way.
The Fur-Bearers has filed a formal complaint with the provincial Conservation Officer Service following a preventable death of a mother black bear in Whistler.
British Columbia's highest court dismissed an appeal because of a lack of clarity in law – meaning that there is still no clear decision on when a Conservation Officer can or can't kill animals in the course of their duties. Join us in calling for immediate change!
The Fur-Bearers are seeking an appeal of a court’s decision on their case regarding the Conservation Officer’s authority to kill wildlife who isn’t at large or dangerous.
Bryce Casavant has released a paper that highlights the need for the Conservation Officer Service to change its policies to improve vital public trust in British Columbia.