Centuries of reckoning at Standing Rock

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Centuries of reckoning at Standing Rock

Want to understand the pipeline protests? Start with the Founding Fathers
A swath of land cleared for Dakota Access oil pipeline construction stretches to the horizon near New Salem, North Dakota, northwest of the Standing Rock Sioux Reservation.
Riders stand on a hill above the confluence of the Cannon Ball and Missouri rivers in North Dakota. Protesters have camped nearby since April 1, concerned that if the Dakota Access Pipeline is routed under the Missouri here, it may leak and pollute the river.
With tribal leaders in the front row, President Richard Nixon signs into law a bill deeding lands to the Taos and Pueblo American Indians, one of several of his initiatives in support of American Indians.

Centuries of reckoning at Standing Rock

A swath of land cleared for Dakota Access oil pipeline construction stretches to the horizon near New Salem, North Dakota, northwest of the Standing Rock Sioux Reservation.
Riders stand on a hill above the confluence of the Cannon Ball and Missouri rivers in North Dakota. Protesters have camped nearby since April 1, concerned that if the Dakota Access Pipeline is routed under the Missouri here, it may leak and pollute the river.
With tribal leaders in the front row, President Richard Nixon signs into law a bill deeding lands to the Taos and Pueblo American Indians, one of several of his initiatives in support of American Indians.
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