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Greystone Books was launched in 1993 as an imprint and publishing division of what was then Douglas & Mc Intyre Ltd and relaunched as a new company, Greystone Books Ltd., in 2013.This award is presented to an active BC book publishing company that has in recent times earned the respect and applause of the community of publishers for a specific publishing project, an extraordinary contribution to the BC publishing community, and/or its extended commitment to excellence in publishing.This year the date coincides with International Women’s Day; books on display will highlight the breadth of BC-published titles by, for, and about women.The Honourable Judith Guichon, Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia; the Honourable Shirley Bond, Minister of Jobs, Tourism, and Skills Training; and the Honourable Peter Fassbender, Minister of Community, Sport and Cultural Development, will offer remarks as part of the celebration.Linda Reid, Speaker of the House, for coordinating this event.Ministers Shirley Bond and Peter Fassbender, MLAs Spencer Chandra Herbert and Lana Popham, and ABPBC Board President Kevin Williams delivered welcoming remarks that reflected on the role book publishers play in both the economy and our cultural fabric, and in particular the contributions of women.This configuration was reflected in the April 27 and April 30, 2017, editions of the paper.

Together both associations will celebrate and promote BC publishers and authors and will support librarians and library staff across the province to develop their knowledge of BC publishers’ books.

BC publishers are also encouraged to submit books for consideration to the national book review page editor, Lindsey Ward.

We have sent a message to publishers with further details.

by Sarah Marie Wiebe (UBC Press) uncovers the systemic injustices faced on a daily basis in Aamjiwnaang.

By exploring the problems that Canada’s conflicting levels of jurisdiction pose for the creation of environmental justice policy, analyzing clashes between Indigenous and scientific knowledge, and documenting the experiences of Aamjiwnaang residents as they navigate their toxic environment, this book argues that social and political change requires an experiential and transformative “sensing policy” approach, one that takes the voices of Indigenous citizens seriously.

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