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скачать. Тема решения проблемыA recent poll of British Columbians on the carbon tax suggests two-thirds of people support keeping the tax even though the government says it would have to be repealed if B.C. wins a federal court challenge over its imposition. A few months ago, when the federal government announced it would appeal the decision to overturn the tax, Environment Minister Catherine McKenna said it would be a "grave mistake" if British Columbia tries to keep it. The poll, conducted by the Angus Reid Institute, found that the public had more faith in the Liberals to handle the file than the Greens. It also found that British Columbians overwhelmingly feel the federal carbon tax should be enforced federally. The Angus Reid Institute poll was conducted from Nov. 27 to Dec. 3, 2018, on behalf of The Canadian Press. A representative sample of 1,500 Canadians, aged 18 and over, living in all regions of the country, and including a margin of error of plus or minus 2.5 per cent, 19 times out of 20. How the poll was conducted The poll was conducted using the Ipsos online panel. The margin of error is plus or minus 2.5 percentage points, 19 times out of 20. In a four-question series, the Angus Reid Institute asked respondents if the federal carbon tax should be repealed, if it should be imposed, if it should be repealed in British Columbia but kept in Alberta and Saskatchewan, and if the carbon tax should be imposed in those three provinces. The Angus Reid Institute's election forecasting model has a margin of error of +/- 2.5 percentage points, 19 times out of 20. Federal carbon tax on hold Respondents were asked about the carbon tax after the Oct. 23 federal election, when the tax was first announced. When asked if the federal government should impose a carbon tax in Canada, 54 per cent of respondents answered "yes," while 25 per cent answered "no." Meanwhile, nearly a quarter of respondents (23 per cent) said they had not heard enough about the tax to have an opinion on whether it should be imposed or not. The Liberal Party, the party that won the election, is now in a minority position in Parliament. In those circumstances, its newly elected MPs are expected to try to influence legislation and policy.