You may make a direct donation to the Standing Rock Sioux through their official website. There are various non-monetary methods to contribute to the cause. The tribe is urging supporters to contact the Obama Administration and North Dakota Gov. Jack Dalrymple, as well as to submit letters urging them to remove the National Guard from the state.
Many camps at Standing Rock have official GoFundMe sites, which may be seen here. You may make a direct donation to Red Warrior Camp and Sacred Stone Camp through their websites. Individual goods from Sacred Stone can also be found on their Amazon wish list.
Standing Rock Sioux Tribe Chairman Mike Faith, Jr. is shown here. According to a report issued today by Standing Rock Sioux Tribal Chairman Mike Faith, Jr., there were significant flaws in a recent Corps of Engineers assessment on probable environmental implications of the Dakota Access Pipeline.
Make a donation to Standing Rock to help us continue our battle against the Dakota Access Pipeline. Fighting this project in the name of our future generations is important because it will help safeguard our water, our holy sites, and all living things.
Standing Rock’s Protest Against the Dakota Access Pipeline can be supported in a variety of ways.
IMPORTANT DATA POINTS Standing Rock is the birthplace of Sitting Bull (1831-1890), one of Native American history’s most well-known individuals, who was born there in the 1830s. Sitting Bull, also known as Tatanka Iyotake in his own tongue, was a medicine man and an Itancan (or Leader of the People).
Standing Rock Reservation Area is a national monument in the United States of America.
|DEMOGRAPHICS||2000 DATA||MOST RECENT DATA|
|Total population||5,915||7,219 (2015-2019)|
|Median age||30.0||30.9 (2015-2019)|
|Percent with one or more disabilities||N/A||12.7% (2015-2019)|
WASHINGTON — The U.S. Department of State has issued a statement saying that Standing Rock Sioux Tribe won a key win on Wednesday when the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia ordered a comprehensive re-evaluation of the Dakota Access Pipeline.
Five years ago, a modest protest camp on the Standing Rock Sioux Reservation in North Dakota expanded to thousands of people — and ignited an international campaign against the Dakota Access oil pipeline, as well as numerous other pipeline projects in the years that followed.
Native Americans from the Dakota and Lakota countries make up the Standing Rock protesters, who are referred to as ″Sioux.″ ″Dakota″ and ″Lakota″ are Native American terms that signify ″friends″ or ″allies.″ The people of these countries are commonly referred to as ″Sioux,″ a title that dates back to the 17th century, when the people were residing in the Great Lakes region of North America.
The Yanktonai, Hunkpapa, and Blackfoot Sioux are three Native American tribes in South Dakota. During the 16th and early 17th centuries, the Siouan language family, which included speakers of the Lakota, Dakota, and Nakota languages, occupied more than 100 million acres in the upper Mississippi Region.
Because of a lack of transparency by the United States Army Corps of Engineers and pipeline operators Energy Transfer, the Standing Rock Sioux Tribe has withdrew as a cooperating agency from the ongoing environmental assessment of the Dakota Access Pipeline (DAPL) operations conducted by the United States Federal government.
As of today, the Sioux have numerous separate tribal governments that are dispersed across a number of reservations, communities, and reserves in North Dakota and South Dakota in the United States, Nebraska and Minnesota and Montana in Canada, and Manitoba, southern Saskatchewan, and Alberta in the former Soviet Union.
The Broken Rock Reserve is a Native American reservation located near Bozeman, Montana.
At some point, the pipeline will have to cross water, and wherever it does, it will almost certainly end up putting the water supply of another town at jeopardy.
Energy Transfer Partners-controlled Dakota Access, LLC began construction on the pipeline in June 2016, with completion expected in 2018. Major shareholders in the pipeline include Phillips 66, as well as affiliates of Enbridge and Marathon Petroleum. Pipeline construction was finished by April 2017, and the first oil was transported to customers on May 14, 2017.
The encampments were finally wiped out thanks to the efforts of police officers equipped with assault guns. The pipeline was finished and is presently flowing oil as a result of Energy Transfer Partners’ insatiable ambition to profit from the exploitation of land, water, and human beings, among other things.
The 3rd of September, 2016. Construction crews bulldozed a two-mile-long area near the Lake Oahe river crossing and north of the Standing Rock Sioux Reservation, according to a statement from the Standing Rock Sioux Tribe. The statement claims that Energy Transfer Partners demolished an area that contained ″significant Native artifacts and sacred sites.″