Policing and transit were the hot topics when Regional Chair John Henry visited Brock Township last week.
After concerns were expressed by staff and members of the public, Brock Township has overhauled the social media policy that was approved during the last term of council.
The Province is moving ahead with a review of regional governments, including Durham.
Brock Township will be seeing a slight dip in federal gas tax funding in 2019.
At last week’s meeting of the public works and facilities committee, Treasurer Laura Barta said the municipality is slated to receive roughly $353,000 next year – a decrease of roughly $8,000.
As a strike by postal workers remains a possibility, Brock Township is urging residents to hold onto their ballots or make a trip to the municipal office in Cannington.
In a post to social media Monday (Sept. 24), Township staff noted that ballots can be dropped off during regular office hours.
With nominations set to close Friday (July 27) afternoon, the field for this fall’s municipal election is pretty much set.
And barring any last minute withdrawls, there will be a race for each of the seven spots on township council.
While it’s going to be a couple more months before any can formally toss their hats into the ring, some members of Brock Township council have no problem letting their election plans be known.
It looks like the majority of councillors will be seeking re-election this fall, though plans could change before nominations open in May.