The "Keep Canada Working" message will be shared via billboards, television, radio, search engine marketing, online display and social media.
Corrigan, who has long opposed the pipeline expansion project, said he believed "even federal pipelines" should follow normal rules within municipalities and respect municipal approval processes. The Liberal government is also seeking intervener status on the case.
In December, the NEB exempted Trans Mountain from following Burnaby's permitting and tree bylaws because they said it would cause unreasonable delay, and in February, the city asked the Federal Court of Appeal for permission to appeal this ruling, but the request was denied. "The economic consequences would be severe throughout the country".
Federal and provincial officials are still in negotiations with Kinder Morgan Inc.in response to the pipeline company's declaration last month that it has halted non-essential construction, and will take until May 31 to decide whether it has enough certainty to proceed with its $7.4-billion Trans Mountain expansion. The company has threatened to pull out of the project by then if B.C., Alberta and Ottawa can not come to an agreement.
Speaking for Ottawa, Notley said the government is in "very serious and determined" discussions with Kinder Morgan, although she wouldn't reveal and details on the discussions.
John Kelly regrets not joining White House staff sooner
But either way, Kelly's words matter, because it suggests strongly that he wants to stay on as chief of staff, at least for now. Kelly also seemed to suggest that the Russian Federation investigation affects Trump's relationship with other world leaders.
Notley said the comments were short-sighted.
Currently, the campaign's billboards can be seen at locations in Vancouver, Victoria, Kelowna, Kamloops, the west Kootenays, and the airports in Abbotsford and Nanaimo. She declined to provide any details.
The pipeline expansion would triple the flow of heavy oil products from Edmonton to Burnaby, B.C. Alberta will also pass legislation by next week that will give it new powers to cut off oil or gasoline shipments to B.C., if needed as a retaliatory measure.
Parties on both sides of the house voted on Wednesday to accept an Alberta Party amendment to put a two-year limit on the bill. "So we must deploy this tool with a cool hand, not an angry one".