Here is a clip from the recent article in the Northwoods Press, which discussed a lot of the work Honor's been doing lately.
A long time ago, the Royal Canadian Mounted Police called my house. That was up in a remote Cree community in northern Canada, where I lived with my husband and children. The RCMP inspector asked for me and said they would like to talk to me about a Missing Persons Case. I responded with “ Who’s missing?” They said they couldn’t divulge that, as that was part of the investigation. I said I probably couldn’t help them, then.Read more
From our Community Organizer Michael Dahl:
Watch the video here
"I am putting out a call to people EVERYWHERE to make your comments. You don't have to live in Minnesota or even be along the route of the pipeline to comment.
We are currently in the comment period regarding the ROUTE of the Sandpiper Pipeline Project by Enbridge. This pipeline is planning to transport Hydraulically Fractured oil from the Bakken Oil Fields of North Dakota."
Friends of the Headwaters, a group of people from across Hubbard County, was organized out of concern about Enbridge, a Canadian corporation, and its plans to build a 30 inch pipeline through the Mississippi Headwaters and Hubbard County. Learn more at friendsoftheheadwaters.org and honorearth.orgRead more
There is a case for full cost accounting. That is where you count pollution over the future, additional benefits and losses for a project, and this is figured into a project analysis. Although trained as an economist, I am not sure how to do it. That is because I cannot account for the spiritual and cultural impacts of everything. Some economists refer to this as unquantifiable. What is known is this: the proposed Polymet mine is a big project. The EIS on the Polymet Mine is limited to local impacts just around the proposed Glencore Project. The ripple of a mine of this size is larger—it is larger in a physical sense and it is larger in a spiritual sense. I don’t know how to put a price tag on it. I only know that I can try to tell a story. Here it is...Read more
Native people, the Keystone XL Pipeline, the Cowboy and Indian Alliance and the Constitution
By Winona LaDuke
“No Keystone XL Black Snake Pipeline will cross Lakota Lands. We will protect our lands and waters and we have our horses ready…” Bryan Brewer, President of the Oglala Sioux TribeRead more
Click here for information on the Public Utilities Commission's Public Information Meetings concerning the proposed Sandpiper Pipeline Route through the waterways, communities, and wild rice beds of northern Minnesota's Ojibwe Treaty territory.
You'll find maps of proposed route, and other important information to review in this document.Read more
Crow & Lummi, Dirty Coal & Clean Fishing
- Winona LaDuke
“The tide is out and the table is set…” Justin Finkbonner gestures to the straits on the edge of the Lummi reservation. This is the place where the Lummi people have gathered their food for a millennium. It is a fragile and bountiful ecosystem, part of the Salish Sea, newly corrected in it’s naming by cartographers. When the tide goes out, the Lummi fishing people go to their boats—one of the largest fishing fleets in any Indigenous community. They feed their families, and they fish for their economy.Read more
Neil Young, The Calgary Address:Read more
"Lakota are united with our relatives and allies up north. We must stop this kxl from entering the territory our ancestors loved, lived on for thousands of generations, and gave their greatest gift of all to defend, their lives." -Debra White Plume, Owe Aku InternationalRead more