Fall Legislature Sitting Begins

first_img Paramedics Act – enabling self-regulation of profession Municipal Elections Act – improving election process Labour Standards Code – protection of employees and extension of available unpaid leave Interjurisdictional Support Orders Act – ensuring a streamlined process for hearings Canada Nova Scotia Petroleum Resource Accord Implementation (N.S.) Act – extending moratorium on Georges Bank Securities Act – improving investor information and further harmonizing regulation Motor Vehicle Act – enhancing the graduated driver’s licensing program and providing clarity and consistency to other sections Regulatory Accountability and Reporting Act – improving accountability and quality of regulation. New Brunswick and Prince Edward Island will adopt similar legislation. Government’s fall legislative agenda also includes the following items, listed below, which is subject to change: implement improvements to the province’s electricity system for the benefit of ratepayers update family laws regarding parenting arrangements and expand on how to keep the best interests of children as the top priority when families break up enhance protections for employees who make labour standards inquiries or complaints.center_img Government will continue its work to protect the programs and services that are most important to Nova Scotians, during the second session of the 62nd general assembly, which resumed today, Nov. 12. “Our first two years in government have been filled with tough decisions and I am thankful that Nova Scotians recognize tough decisions are necessary to achieve the growth that will lead to things like a healthier and better-educated population,” said Premier Stephen McNeil. “We as a government and we as a province must consciously choose to adopt a new mindset and a new outlook, and I believe the people of Nova Scotia are up to the challenge.” During the fall sitting, government will introduce legislation that will:last_img read more

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Im offering my Cambridgeshire field to travellers to get back at the

first_img Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily  Front Page newsletter and new  audio briefings. Linda Watson, 48Credit:Geoff Robinson She spent £70,000 renovating the land and creating a stud farm and more recently she has run a horse rehabilitation business. Linda wants travellers to stay on her land to get back at local villagers Credit:Geoff Robinson  She recently applied to East Cambridgeshire District Council to have a small home on the site and improve her business, but the plans were rejected.She added: “This was just a run-down piece of land when I bought it but I’ve spent thousands making it look good, with fencing.”I had a meeting with the council about plans to make a permanent home here and they advised me to put forward a business plan, but they’ve since told me it was rubbish.”She said she now plans to move abroad next month.”It’s a very well-to-do village, but they have done nothing for me,” she said. “Not one of them has helped me with my planning application.”Travellers will be living here later this month and I’ll be moving abroad.”East Cambridgeshire District Council has been contacted for a comment. Linda wants travellers to stay on her land to get back at local villagers Linda Watson, 48, She said: “It’s a great plot of land with electric, water and lovely scenery. I have advertised it on Facebook and had lots of interest from people wanting it for horses.”But I want to give it to travellers and I have two lots coming to take a look already this week.”I’ve had no support from anyone in this village. I’m happy to give the land away to travellers if I have to. I hope it will create s*** for the village. Everyone in Kirtling is so far up their own a***.”Linda has owned the piece of land at the Coedendderw Stud in Bradley Road for the last 17 years and moved into a static caravan on the site with her partner four years ago. A woman who owns a plot of land in a Cambridgeshire village is offering it to travellers to live on because her neighbours are “so far up their own a****.”Linda Watson, 48, says she wants travellers to have the two-and-a-half-acre plot in Kirtling, near Newmarket and hopes the sale will create “s*** for the village.”last_img read more

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