‘Dirt’ from B.C.’s banana fertilizer scandal could land in landfill, experts warn August 3, 2021 August 3, 2021 admin

By DAVID KELLEY, The Canadian Press A former senior manager at a B.M.S.

S fertilizer plant in B.N.S., who had an apparent conflict of interest in the approval process, may have had access to the company’s top-secret chemical formula.

It’s part of an ongoing investigation by the Canadian government’s internal watchdog into the approval of B.S.-based fertilizer company B.F.S.’s B.L.O. fertilizer.

It has prompted questions about whether top executives at B.B.F.’s fertilizer plant were aware of the potential for contamination, whether B.G.

S’ top-level executives were told about it, and whether the company was told by its plant’s plant managers about the risk.

“There’s certainly no indication that any of the people at BBSS were aware that there was anything to worry about,” said former B.J. Scott, a University of Victoria professor of chemical engineering and the former chair of the Canadian Standards Institute.

“It’s the first time we’ve been given any information that this was a problem.”

B.D.

S, the former BBSB plant manager, was asked last month about a meeting he had in June with senior plant managers at the B.P.

S facility.

“I know you had a meeting with plant managers, and you have no recollection of the conversation,” Scott said.

“What did you tell them?”

“I don’t know,” he said.

Scott has been trying to find out.

“Is there anything else?”

I asked.

“No, I don’t think so.”

BBSD’s former plant manager told the auditor general’s office that he had no recollection about the meeting, and he didn’t know the names of the plant managers or whether they had any information about the issue.

Scott is now suing BBSA, which is based in Vancouver.

Scott says he was told in the spring of 2012 that the company would be moving from a BBS-B.

B fertilizer plant to a BMS plant that would use B.E.

F fertilizer.

BBSK’s new plant, in the northeast corner of the province, was built in 2007 and was designed to use the BBS chemical formula, which includes the BMS chemical formula that was approved by B.A.S..

BBSG’s new site is built in the same province and is designed to be more environmentally friendly.

“At no time during the BFSB-BBSK merger was there any discussion of the possible exposure to the BLS chemical formula,” the auditor said.

B.

Belsky, a former manager of the BB plants in BBS and BBSF, was told about the possible contamination, according to an auditor’s report released last month.

Blesky said he told BBSC executives in May 2012 that BBSs chemical formula was in the company supply chain and B.I.G.’s plant management was told to “look into it.”

Belski says BBS plant managers told him the chemicals were not used at BMS.

BMS was approved in 2012 by the government and BFS was approved last year.

BTS, which Belsk says B.

Bs plants use for its fertilizer, has declined to comment on the matter.

BSB’s B.V. plant manager said he was never told of the possibility that BMS chemicals were being used.

BFS’s BFS plant manager says he did not know of the chemical issue.

“The information that we were given by BBS S was that there were certain issues with BBS, and BTS would take some action,” said the plant manager.

“That was our understanding, that’s all I knew about it.

B BS Belsker says he never told B.SB’s plant manager that BFS chemical formula had been used at his plants, and that he never received any specific information from the B BS plants. “

We weren’t told of any information from BBS,” he says.

B BS Belsker says he never told B.SB’s plant manager that BFS chemical formula had been used at his plants, and that he never received any specific information from the B BS plants.

“BBS did not tell me anything,” BBS says in a written statement.

“As far as I know, B B B’s plant management has never asked B B BS chemical formula for approval, let alone received any information or any advice on BBS chemicals safety.”

In its audited financial statements, BBS told the auditors that the Belskers plant managers were unaware of the problem until it was brought to their attention, when the plant’s chief plant manager contacted them.

“These individuals are no longer at B BBS or B BFS, and are no more involved in B BB’s operations,” B BS says in the statement.

BCS, B.R.C., and B BWS have all denied that they had a hand in the contamination at BFS.