Metal pin flags used to mark the pipelines so excavators can safely work in the area are often left behind, creating hazards for cattle when the metal winds up in hay bales. Currently, the law says excavators need to remove pipeline flags or other markings “when possible,” but after Aug. 1 the requirement will be to remove the markings “upon completion of the excavation.”Read it here.
Indigenous Environmental Action (IEN), an international non-profit based in Minnesota also is intervening against the Dakota Access Pipeline in South Dakota. IEN opposes the proposals for Keystone XL, Enbridge Line 13, and Albert Clipper pipelines. [Talli Nauman, Native Sun News]TransCanada has spent well over $100,000 getting its KeystoneXL ecocide into the veins of teevee users.
Dakota Access pipeline analysis: Eminent domain looms large in pipeline debate http://t.co/iTM9yhEs2l via @argusleader— John Hult (@ArgusJHult) July 10, 2015