Bureau of Indian Affairs Police gave Sacred Stone Camp a stunning 10 Day Eviction Notice
Published on Feb 16, 2017Breaking News: On Standing Rock Sioux Tribal Council's request the Bureau of Indian Affairs Police gave Sacred Stone Camp a stunning 10 Day Eviction Notice in person at camp that says the entirety of Sacred Stone Prayer Camp needs to go or property can be seized and people charged with trespassing.
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LaDonna Tamakawastewin Allard whose family has owned this beautiful land along the Cannonball River where so much healing is taking place for generations and Water Protectors are being targeted for standing up for the Water and Mother Earth!
We must ask ourselves why? Why?
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SOURCE LINK: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wVCdEVaO9nw&t=201s
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From the first days in office Trump has made it no secret that he will do whatever he can to finish this and other pipelines. He cares nothing for the future of our nation or people as he pushes us ever-closer to becoming a resource colony for the world.
He went another step further and ordered the US Army Corps of Engineers to stop their comprehensive environmental review of the Dakota Access Pipeline and grant the final permit.
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(CNN)The US Army Corps of Engineers has been directed to allow the completion of the Dakota Access Pipeline, North Dakota Sen. John Hoeven said on Tuesday.
Although the official easement from the Army Corps has yet to be released, Hoeven and Rep. Kevin Cramer praised the move, which will pave the way for the final phase of the controversial $3.7 billion project.
Hoeven said in a statement that he had spoken with Acting Secretary of the Army Robert Speer on Tuesday. The Republican senator said he was told that Speer had "directed the Army Corps of Engineers to proceed with the easement needed to complete the Dakota Access Pipeline."The Standing Rock Sioux tribe, which opposes the project, responded that Hoeven's announcement is premature and maintains that further environmental review is needed for the pipeline.
Keystone and Dakota Access pipelines: How did we get here?
Cramer, R-North Dakota, said he received word that the US Army Corps will grant final approval and that Congressional notification of the decision was "imminent." In his statement, Cramer praised Donald Trump as a "man of action," after the President signed executive actions to advance approval of the Dakota Access oil pipeline last week.
The construction had been blocked by President Barack Obama's administration amid vociferous opposition to the project.
The Dakota Access Pipeline, stretching 1,172 miles through four states, is completed except for a contested portion under North Dakota's Lake Oahe, half a mile upstream from the Standing Rock Sioux tribe's reservation. The tribe has been concerned that digging the pipeline under a section of the Missouri River would affect the area's drinking water as well as the supply for 17 million Americans living downstream.
A final easement is required for Dakota Access to cross beneath Lake Oahe.Standing Rock: It's not over
Standing Rock and its allies have protested in North Dakota for months, standing in the path of the pipeline during peaceful demonstrations and clashes that turned violent.
In December, protesters celebrated a temporary victory when the Army said it would not -- for the time being -- allow the pipeline to cross under the lake, calling for an official environmental impact statement, a months-long process that would allow the public to weigh in.
The tribe vowed to "vigorously pursue legal action" if the Trump administration cuts off the environmental review and grants the easement.
Photos: North Dakota pipeline protests
"To abandon the [environmental impact statement] would amount to a wholly unexplained and arbitrary change based on the President's personal views and, potentially, personal investments," the tribe said in a statement Tuesday.
The Indigenous Environmental Network, a leading tribal organization dedicated to blocking further construction of the project, said on Tuesday: "Make no mistake: we are prepared to mobilize and resist this brazen power grab."CNN's Sara Sidner and Darran Simon contributed to this report.
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