The Harper government’s $5.5-billion Trans Mountain pipeline project is nearing completion, and it will take another decade to complete.
The project is the largest in North America.
In fact, it’s the largest pipeline project in Canada’s history.
Its completion could be a catalyst for more infrastructure investment in the future, particularly in Ontario.
But this project is so complex that it’s almost impossible to predict how long it will be completed.
So far, the project has already been plagued by delays.
But the Harper government is trying to make it as smooth as possible for its new prime minister.
And it’s promising a timeline of 10 years.
In the meantime, a number of provincial officials and politicians have called on the government to move fast to approve the pipeline.
The Liberals have also called on Canada’s prime minister to approve Trans Mountain’s final environmental assessment before it begins construction.
A new government would have to be sworn in by Jan. 1, 2021, to proceed.
But some Liberal officials and experts say that deadline has been pushed back.
So the Trudeau government is working on a timeline for the completion of the project.
But if the project doesn’t get a green light in the first year, it could be more than 10 years before the first Canadian pipeline is built.
It will take a decade for the government’s Trans Mountain project to be fully constructed.
And by that time, the federal government would still be responsible for the federal share of the cost of construction and operation of the pipeline, which will also need to be funded by provincial governments.
The pipeline project will be built in a number.
There will be eight pipelines, four of which will carry crude oil from Alberta to Vancouver.
The other two will be oil from the tar sands of Alberta, and will carry oil from other parts of Canada.
Each of those pipelines will have their own environmental review.
They will also have their share of delays.
In some cases, the environmental review could take years to complete, with the federal and provincial governments working together to complete the process.
And the project could have to wait decades before a final decision is made about the best way to proceed with construction.
In Canada, there are more than 2,000 oil and gas companies involved in the Trans Mountain proposal.
Many of those companies have their headquarters in Alberta.
They’re also building a new oil refinery in Burnaby, B.C., a facility that will process some of the world’s most expensive oil.
The new refinery, which is expected to be finished by late 2021, will eventually produce more than a million barrels of oil a day.
Alberta is the world leader in oil and the country’s third largest oil producer, behind Saudi Arabia and Venezuela.
It produces around 9 million barrels a day and exports around 10 million barrels per day.
Environmentalists have said the pipeline could contaminate the land surrounding the Burnaby refinery.
They have also said the project would have devastating effects on climate change, since it would transport tar sands crude oil through a region of Canada with a large carbon footprint.
The Liberal government has said it wants to be environmentally responsible.
But the Liberals have been criticized for not being environmentally minded, and for not providing adequate consultation with the public about Trans Mountain.
Some of those concerns have been addressed in the new government’s environmental assessment.
In a section of the document called “Achieving a balanced and effective review,” the Liberals acknowledge that the environmental assessment process is a long process and that there’s a lot of input from First Nations and First Nations communities.
They also acknowledge that there will be challenges.
“This is a project of tremendous magnitude and it takes time to make decisions about the project,” the government wrote.
“It is not the job of the government of Canada to take the lead on this project.
It is the province of Canada’s responsibility to work with First Nations, First Nations organizations and First Nation partners to make sure the project is delivered in a manner that protects our environment.”
The Liberals have promised to consult First Nations with respect to the project and have said they will take steps to improve the consultation process.