While the decision is a victory for Standing Rock Sioux tribe and other environmental activists, it does not stop operations for the 1,170-mile pipeline.
By Joshua Barajas
The controversial Dakota Access Pipeline began shipping oil Thursday after months of protests by nearly 300 tribes created a national movement and drew international attention.
By Synclaire Cruel
Last year, the Obama administration froze the controversial Dakota Access Pipeline, designed to carry North Dakota oil to Illinois. But President Trump has rebooted construction, which is now near completion. Public media's "Inside Energy" in conjunction with Rocky Mountain PBS…
By PBS NewsHour
"It's not enough to march for one day," protest organizers say, promising a unified call to action to groups on the ground across the nation.
By Joshua Barajas
By Mark Scialla
Groups inspired by the Standing Rock movement are protesting the Trans-Pecos Pipeline in Texas, while similar clashes sprout across the country.
By Courtney Norris
In the standoff over the Dakota Access Pipeline, neither side is calling it quits after a recent decision by the U.S. Army Corp of Engineers to halt a final leg of the project.
The decision is seen as a victory by the thousands of ‘water protectors’ who have journeyed to the North Dakota prairie to protest the energy project.
By Michael D. Regan
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers announced Sunday they would not grant easement for the pipeline construction under Lake Oahe.
Dave Archambault II said they were notified that land north of the Cannonball River, including a protest camp, will be closed on Dec. 5.
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