NNSL photo/graphic


NNSL photo/graphic

NNSL Photo/Graphic



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NNSL photo/graphic
PUBLISHED MONDAYS - UPDATED DAILY

 NNSL photo/graphic

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NNSL Photo/Graphic
NNSL Photo/Graphic
The dark side of town

While the benefits to the community are many, the dark side of success may be starting to show in Baker Lake. The RCMP workload in Baker has almost doubled in the past year as mining and exploration pumps additional income into the community. In the first three months of 2009, the RCMP dealt with 108 files and 36 prisoners. During that same time in 2010, the Baker force had 211 files and 70 prisoners. ARROW  Continued

See also:
News LinkNunavut: Week in pictures
News LinkLawsuit likely: Tologanak lawyer
News LinkCommissioner's Awards recognize citizens' efforts
News LinkDropping the Pop



Happenings around Nunavut

Attima Hadlari, chair of the regional wildlife board in the Kitikmeot region, speaks at a public hearing held by the Nunavut Wildlife Management Board on April 15. The hearing discussed whether or not the federal government should keep polar bears on the

Elders and hunters insist polar bears not in danger
NUNAVUT NEWS/NORTH - Elders and members of hunter and trappers organizations want polar bears off the "species of special concern" list, because they believe the animals' numbers are not in danger. At left: Attima Hadlari, chair of the regional wildlife board in the Kitikmeot region, speaks at a public hearing held by the Nunavut Wildlife Management Board on April 15.

Researchers with the Nunavut Climate Change Adaptation Project participate in a broadcast series with the Kugluktuk Radio Society at the Horseshoe building in Kugluktuk. From left, Elisabeth Arnold, Savannah Angnaloak, Chris Elgok, and Ken Johnson.

Kugluktuk Radio Society evicted from building
NUNAVUT NEWS/NORTH - The hamlet of Kugluktuk says the Kugluktuk Radio Society is being evicted from a hamlet-owned building due to lack of funding, but society volunteers say there is no need for them to move. Researchers with the Nunavut Climate Change Adaptation Project participate in a broadcast series with the Kugluktuk Radio Society at the Horseshoe building in Kugluktuk. From left, Elisabeth Arnold, Savannah Angnaloak, Chris Elgok, and Ken Johnson.

The award winners from the sixth annual High Arctic Classic basketball tournament show off their medals following the completion of the tournament on April 11. From left, Thomas Attagutaalukutuk, most valuable player for the Iglulik Islanders; Stephen Qukikitak, most valuable player for the Nasivvik Narwhals; Simon Sangoya, most valuable player for Pond Inlet Team White; Leon Killiktee, most valuable player for Pond Inlet Team Blue; Neil Henderson, the most deserving player of the tournament; and tournament MVP Bryan Simonie of Pond Inlet Team White. Nasivvik finishes third at Pond Inlet's High Arctic Classic
NUNAVUT NEWS/NORTH - The Nasivvik Narwhals had a successful end to its season, even if it wasn't the big prize. The boys basketball team from the Pond Inlet school went away with the High Arctic Classic's high school portion of the event after beating the Iglulik Islanders by a score of 61-42. At left: The award winners from the sixth annual High Arctic Classic basketball tournament show off their medals.

The victorious Iqaluit bantams show off their gold medals after winning their division of the Toonik Tyme minor hockey tournament in Iqaluit on April 11. Front row, Sean Noble; middle row, from left, Matt Metuq, Brian Slaney, Iola Sheutiapik, Chris Sevega and Tony Lee; back row, Max Shoo, coach Salomonie Shoo, Mitchell Courtney, Robert Webber and Lodie Ippelie, Jr. Iqaluit wins five of six divisions at annual minor hockey tournament
NUNAVUT NEWS/NORTH - It was definitely a case of home ice advantage for Iqaluit at the Toonik Tyme minor hockey tournament, which wrapped up on April 11. Five teams from the capital won a division, with the exception of the atoms, which was won by Rankin Inlet.


Market Reports

 Mining for jobs
Mining for Jobs
symposium
Nunavut Mining Symposium
Construction
Nunavut/NWT Construction
Oil and Gas Drum
OIl & Gas Drum
Opportunities North
Opportunities North

Established in 1945, News/North covered the 61 communities comprising the Northwest Territories, a 1,400.000 square mile region north of the 60th parallel. The region made up the present Northwest Territories, plus the area which, in April 1999, became the new territory of Nunavut. Since then, News/North has evolved into two separate publications, each serving its respective territory. In addition, the Yellowknifer, Deh Cho Drum, Inuvik Drum and Kivalliq News serve regional interests in both territories.





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