This summer, after five years of steadfastly maintaining an encampment built to resist scores of proposed oil and gas pipelines through traditional unceded territory, a group of indigenous Unist’ot’en have faced mounting police and industry challenges to their occupation, from drones to helicopters to surveyors seeking access. In the latest, Chevron officials showed up seeking entry. In return, they presented an "offering" - of bottled water and tobacco. Really.
"Trump's trying to ram this dirty pipeline down America's throat, but we're not falling for it."
"I am very heartened that the Appeals Court recognized the validity of a...
"We don't have any other choice but to take bold action on climate change, now."
Center for Biological Diversity
Friends of the Earth