Submit a public comment for Keystone XL Pipeline Environmental Impact Statement before November 18th

Pictured: No Permit, No Pipelines Keystone XL protest.(Photo: Indigenous Environmental Network)

Recent environmental study absolutely failed to address the Indigenous rights impacts KXL would have on the numerous tribal nations along its proposed route

News Release

Indigenous Environmental Network

Hello relatives!

We need your help. The US State Department just released a draft of its most recent study on the Keystone XL pipeline, and this is your last chance to give a public comment on KXL!

All comments must be submitted by November 18th 2019.

Just last month, TC Energy’s Keystone 1 pipeline leaked over 350 thousand gallons of tar sands oil in North Dakota, making this the fourth major spill on this pipeline. And now President Trump and the State Department wants to fast track the approval of the larger Keystone XL pipeline.

The recent environmental study absolutely failed to address the Indigenous rights impacts KXL would have on the numerous tribal nations along its proposed route. It failed to account for each and every scientific study that has shown the devastating impacts Keystone XL would have on our climate. And given the most recent pipeline spill in North Dakota, it is obvious that we cannot allow TC Energy, formerly TransCanada, to build a dirty oil project that severely threatens the pristine waters of the Ogallala aquifer that rests beneath the territories of the Oceti Sakowin people.

Let the State Department know why they should deny the construction of the Keystone XL pipeline.

Wopida tanka (thank you) for your help in stopping this dirty tar sands project from being built!

Dallas Goldtooth, Campaigner for the Indigenous Environmental Network

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(Image: Indigenous Environmental Network)
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