More: keystone xl pipeline
The Oglala Sioux Tribe doesn't accept donations from oil companies but that didn't stop one district from cashing a $50,000 Keystone XL Pipeline check.
The Republican regime in South Dakota has an intolerable regime for those who have a stake in the control of people and animals for profit.
Tribes with treaty rights affected by the Keystone XL Pipeline continue to contest water permits for the controversial project.
Native pipeline fighters celebrated the death of a state law aimed at preventing them from protesting against the Keystone XL Pipeline.
As a people we need to wake up and do a fresh threat assessment.
A Canadian company needs a large amount of water for the Keystone XL Pipeline. Tribes and water protectors are fighting back.
Two tribal representatives pulled out of a new Missing Indigenous Persons Task Force in Montana due to the state's defense of the Keystone XL Pipeline.
Tribal advocates are seeking a World Indigenous Peoples Decade of Water as they fight the Keystone XL Pipeline.
I congratulate our brave Native activists and those who dared to run for offices held by Whites here since the founding.
A new law opposed by Native activists and water protectors is being contested in federal court.
The fight against the long-delayed Keystone XL Pipeline is far from over despite a recent setback in the courts.
The Keystone XL Pipeline will lead to habitat destruction on the Great Plains, one scientist warns.
The Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe is sending a strong but simple message to the developers of the Keystone XL Pipeline.
As a light rain turned the soil beneath their feet soft, water protectors and farmers stepped forward from a long line and dropped corn seeds on Ponca land in Nebraska.
This land is not the land of the free, ask any Indian.
Citing treaty rights and a need to protect water, tribes are challenging Keystone XL infrastructure in South Dakota.
Resistance to the Keystone XL Pipeline continues on ancestral tribal land in Nebraska.
By teaming up to defend the place they all call home, 'cowboys and Indians' are protecting their lands and waters for all.
The backer of the Keystone XL Pipeline is seeking permits to draw nearly 167 million gallons of water from rivers in South Dakota.
South Dakota Gov. Kristi Noem (R) knows exactly why the Oglala Sioux Tribe banned from the Pine Ridge Reservation.
Tribal-state relations continue to erode in South Dakota, barely four months after a Republican governor was sworn into office.
Nearly two decades after the first executive order on tribal consultation, the federal government is still struggling to meet their trust and treaty responsibilities.
As the Rosebud Sioux Tribe celebrated the anniversary of a spirit camp to resist the Keystone XL Pipeline, President Donald Trump took action to impose the project on the people.
Another decision by Governor Kristi Noem has been made without the consent of the Lakota people and has resulted in an embarrassing situation.
Despite opposition from tribal leaders, bills to shield South Dakota from costs of conflicts over the Keystone XL Pipeline sailed through the state Legislature.
Keystone XL Pipeline opponents are joining forces with advocates of justice for missing and murdered indigenous women.
Cheyenne River Sioux Tribal Chair Harold Frazier had an immediate response to South Dakota Gov. Kristi Noem’s announcement of bills to kneecap dissent over the Keystone XL Pipeline.
Gov. Kristi Noem (R) is putting the economic needs of a foreign company ahead of the future of South Dakota.
The Trump administration's attempt to reset its troubled relationship with Indian Country got off to a rocky start after one tribe walked out on what was billed as a historic meeting.
Tribal nations are supporting legislation that would impact the route of the Keystone XL Pipeline.
President Rodney Bordeaux of the Rosebud Sioux Tribe highlighted the government shutdown and the Keystone XL Pipeline in his State of the Tribes address.
Agenda items across nine counties have one topic in common: safety and security concerns surrounding the building of Keystone XL.
Native activists are celebrating after a judge blocked certain pre-construction activities on the Keystone XL Pipeline, including work on controversial man camps that are linked to crimes against Native women.
News of the federal judge's decision spread quickly across social media in Indian Country.
The Rosebud Sioux Tribe held a swearing-in ceremony for newly elected leaders on September 4.
Federal and state authorities are coordinating in anticipation of protests against the Keystone XL Pipeline.
Native women are being murdered and sexually assaulted at far higher rates than other American women.
The Keystone XL Pipeline comes within 25 miles of the burial site of Standing Bear, a famed leader of the Ponca Tribe.
Construction-related activities show the Keystone XL Pipeline is closer to becoming a reality despite opposition in Indian Country.
I am constantly amazed about the ability of the powers that be to keep doing what is morally wrong while justifying it as legally right.
For the fifth year, farmers, friends, family and Native people planted Ponca sacred corn in the path of the Keystone XL Pipeline.
The Ft. Peck Assiniboine and Sioux Tribes decried the most recent toxic oilfield spill as all the more reason to resist TransCanada Corp.’s construction of the Keystone XL Pipeline.
“Letting a foreign country come in here and ruin our land and resources is what I don’t understand,” Yankton Sioux Vice Chair Jason Cooke said. “We’ll stand by ‘Water is Life’.”
Direct divestments and lawsuits that began on the West Coast are spreading, with New York the latest city to pull its funding out of oil and coal.