Dakota Access Pipeline

Back-to-back decisions to abandon one pipeline and deactivate another show how vulnerable these projects are, despite the White House’s support.
And they've tried to pass dozens of other measures raising penalties for non-violent demonstrations.
In March, Kentucky, South Dakota and West Virginia passed laws restricting pipeline protests. Alabama is poised to become the fourth.
Over the past two weeks, Kentucky, South Dakota and West Virginia approved new laws meant to discourage Dakota Access-style protests. More are on the way.
U.S. District Judge James Boasberg ordered the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers to conduct a full environmental review of the controversial pipeline.
Energy Transfer Partners wants to ensure foes don't launch websites like "energytransfer.sucks."
Newly released emails reveal the behind-the-scenes role played by retired Brig. Gen. Robert Crear at the Army Corps of Engineers.
“People tend to think that #NoDAPL really shed a light on Standing Rock, but there are so many more issues.”
This story was produced and originally published by Grist and is reproduced here as part of the Climate Desk collaboration