27 Burst results for "Rosebud sioux"
Is Biden Delivering on His Climate Promises?
"His twenty twenty campaign. President biden promised move fast on environmental protections. Now that he's been in office for a few months. How's he doing on that promise. I want to hear everything well. So far his administration is added eighteen new regulations and overturned twenty policies that environmental groups like the audubon society and the natural resources. Defense council opposed now toll. Cain they've stopped a coppermine from operating in arizona. After local native american tribes argued it could endanger sacred sites and sensitive habitats administration. Also pump the brakes on a decision to slash three million acres of northern spotted owl habitat. At least for now maybe the biggest decision. So far was ending the permit to finish the keystone excel pipeline. Which was supposed to carry crude oil from alberta canada all the way to the southern states in the gulf coast. Why is that a big deal. Well environmentalists were against the pipeline from the beginning over safety concerns and the increased greenhouse gases that the pipeline would release into the atmosphere. It also threatens the water supply and lands of the rosebud sioux tribe and other native peoples. Is there more work to do abso lutely. But everything's gotta start somewhere right
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Company behind Keystone XL. T. C Energy operates a pipeline, which spilled thousands of gallons of oil in South Dakota in 2017 and North Dakota in 2019. Activists and tribal members say the pipeline and dangerous water quality breaks, tribal land treaties and pipeline construction brings the threat of human trafficking. Biden's decision to revoke a presidential permit. Donald Trump granted Canadian developer TC Energy and 2019 puts a heart stop to the $8 billion project. Among those celebrating was Fort Belknap, Indian Community Council president Andy Work a member of the only tribe. I'm just really happy. I'm really happy and I'm really thankful in South Dakota. Rosebud Sioux Tribal government joined Fort Belknap and suing to stop the pipeline. Rosebud. Sioux President Rodney Bordeaux was busy coordinating proven 19 vaccinations when he heard biting, canceled the permit a great victory. Hopefully, that's the end of it, but we'll continue to fight it. We're gonna watch it. But pipeline supporters air seeing the collapse of 10 years of work. You see Energy, which declined to comment for this story, released a statement in anticipation of the permit cancelation yesterday and said it's suspending further activity on the pipeline. County commissioners in rural northeastern Montana, where agriculture is the dominant industry said they had been looking forward to tax revenue, which the state estimated at $63 million a year. Well, extremely disappointed. Mary Armstrong is a commissioner in Montana's Valley County, where very large county with very few people seems like a perfect place, and, um, perfectly compatible with US Montana Republicans. Strongly criticized Biden's decision. But Keystone XL has also been supported by Democrats here, including former governor Steve Bullock and Senator Jon Tester. Yesterday. Tester said he still supports the development of the pipeline, but with conditions he had encouraged the Biden administration to meet with supporters and opponents before making a decision. While the pipeline from Alberta looks dead For now, the premiere of that province Jason Kenny yesterday pushed for consequences. The Canadian province of Alberta invested $1.5 billion in the project. In a statement yesterday, Kenny called for Biden and Prime Minister Justin Trudeau to discuss the decision. However, the U. S government refuses to open the door to a constructive and respectful dialogue about these issues that it is clear that the government of Canada must impose meaningful trade and economic sanctions to defend our country's vital economic interests. Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau in a statement. Expressed disappointment in violence decision but acknowledged Biden's choice to fulfill a promise he made during his campaign run for NPR news. I'm Caleb Erosion. Billings, Montana. Tomorrow on all things considered, pharmacies have become a key player in the most ambitious vaccination effort in history. Protecting Americans against the coronavirus trying to vaccinate most of America. You can't do that without the involvement of pharmacies. That critical public health roll comes with many challenges, limited supply, social distancing and.
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on KCRW
"The Canadian company behind Keystone XL. T. C Energy operates a pipeline, which spilled thousands of gallons of oil in South Dakota in 2017 and North Dakota in 2019. Activists and tribal members say the pipeline and dangerous water quality breaks, tribal land treaties and pipeline construction brings the threat of human trafficking. Biden's decision to revoke a presidential permit. Donald Trump granted Canadian developer TC Energy in 2019 puts a heart stop to the $8 billion project. Among those celebrating was Fort Belknap, Indian Community Council president Andy Work, a member of the only tribe. I'm just really happy. I'm really happy and I'm really thankful in South Dakota, the Rosebud Sioux tribal government joined Fort Belknap and suing to stop the pipeline. Rosebud. Sioux President Rodney Bordeaux was busy coordinating Koven 19 vaccinations when he heard biting, canceled the permit a great victory. Hopefully, that's the end of it, but we'll continue to fight it. We're gonna watch it. But pipeline supporters air seeing the collapse of 10 years of work. BC Energy, which declined to comment for this story, released a statement in anticipation of the permit cancelation yesterday and said it's suspending further activity on the pipeline. County commissioners in rural northeastern Montana, where agriculture is the dominant industry said they had been looking forward to tax revenue, which the state estimated at $63 million a year. Well, extremely disappointed. Mary Armstrong is a commissioner in Montana's Valley County. Very large county with very few people seems like a perfect place, and, um Perfectly compatible with us. Montana Republicans strongly criticized Biden's decision. But Keystone XL has also been supported by Democrats here, including former governor Steve Bullock and Senator Jon Tester. Yesterday. Tester said he still supports the development of the pipeline, but with conditions he had encouraged the Biden administration to meet with supporters and opponents before making a decision. While the pipeline from Alberta looks dead For now, the premiere of that province Jason Kenny yesterday pushed for consequences. The Canadian province of Alberta invested $1.5 billion in the project. In a statement yesterday, Kenny called for Biden and Prime Minister Justin Trudeau to discuss the decision. However, the U. S government refuses to open the door to a constructive and respectful dialogue about these issues. Then it is clear that the government of Canada must impose meaningful trade and economic sanctions to defend our country's vital economic interests. Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau in a statement. Expressed disappointment in Biden's decision, but acknowledged Biden's choice to fulfill a promise he made during his campaign run for NPR news. I'm Caleb Erosion. Billings, Montana. Yeah. Tomorrow on all things considered. Pharmacies have become a key player in the most ambitious vaccination effort in history, protecting Americans against the coronavirus trying to vaccinate most of America. You can't do that without the involvement of farms. That critical public health roll comes with many challenges, limited supply, social distancing and ever changing state and federal rules here that story tomorrow afternoon by asking your smart speaker to play NPR or your station by name..
Biden's Cancellation Of Permit For Keystone XL Pipeline Faces Mixed Reactions
"Now president biden isn't just focusing on the pandemic one of the first things. He did after his inauguration. Yesterday was to cancel a permit to build the keystone excel pipeline that pipeline would transported crude oil from alberta to the texas gulf coast would have entered the us in montana from their yellowstone. Public radio's kayla roche reports on the mixed reaction to the cancellation tribes and environmental groups. Here and in other states the pipeline would have crossed have been fighting the keystone excel pipeline in court for roughly a decade last year in a video by indigenous collective buffalo defense. Roughly ten for pet tribal members protested in northern montana. They lined up with their hands held up fists and repeated a lakota phrase. That's become slogan. For the movement against pipelines like the dakota access pipeline keystone excel. Johnny were drawing. Water is life. The canadian company behind keystone xl tc energy operates a pipeline which spilled thousands of gallons of oil in south dakota and twenty seventeen and in north dakota in nine thousand hundred activists and tribal members say the pipeline endangers water-quality bricks tribal land treaties and pipeline. Construction brings the threat of human trafficking. Biden's decision to revoke a presidential permit. Donald trump granted canadian developer energy in two thousand nineteen puts a heart stop to the billion dollar project. Among those celebrating was fort belknap indian community council president. Andy work a member of the onny tribe. I'm just really happy. I'm really happy. And i'm really thankful in south dakota the rosebud sioux tribal government. Join fort belknap. In suing to stop the pipeline. Rosebud sioux president rodney bordeaux was busy coordinating cove nineteen vaccinations. When he heard biden cancelled. The permit agreed victory. Hopefully that's the end of it but will continue to fight it we're gonna watch it but pipelines supporters are seeing the collapse of ten years of work. Tc energy which declined to comment for the story. Released a statement in anticipation of the permit cancellation yesterday and said it. Suspending further activity on the pipeline county commissioners in rural northeastern montana where agriculture is the dominant industry said they had been looking forward to the tax revenue which the state estimated at sixty three million dollars. A year extremely disappointed mary. Armstrong a commissioner in montana's valley county where very large county with very few people seems like a perfect place in Perfectly compatible with us montana. Republicans strongly criticized by an institution. But keep an excel has also been supported by democrats here. Including former governor steve bullock and senator jon tester yesterday tester said he still supports the development of the pipeline but with conditions he had encouraged the biden administration to meet with supporters and opponents before making a decision while the pipeline from alberta looks dead for now the premier of that province jason kenney yesterday pushed for consequences the canadian province of alberta invest in one point. Five billion dollars in the project in a statement. Yesterday kenny culver biden and prime minister justin trudeau to discuss the decision. However the us government refuses to open the door to a constructive and respectful dialogue about these issues that it is clear that the government of canada impose meaningful trade and economic sanctions to defend our country's vital economic interest canadian prime minister justin trudeau in a statement expressed. Disappointment invite is decision but acknowledged biden's choice to fulfil a promise. He made during his campaign run
Tons of food delivered to families on Pine Ridge as part of COVID-19 relief efforts
"This is national. Native News Antonio Gonzales, running strong for American, Indian Youth has delivered twenty two tons of food to families on the Pine Ridge Reservation in south, Dakota as part of Covid nineteen relief efforts boxes with fruits, vegetables, proteins and grains have been delivered across the reservation field coordinator Dave Lone elk says accessing food during the pandemic has been of concern with stay at home, orders and recent lockdowns of the reservation. To some of the local grocery stores within hours distances. Are you know it's far between when we're having a hard time getting there to get the groceries, and so we're left with the few grocery stores that are on the reservation which tend to be. Around four grocery stores, but when you're dealing with the. reservation full people right around ten thousand you know. RUN, out of out of stock, running strong also distributes clothing has heating and water programs along with providing other seasonal assistants. Reach out, and we help each other. If we have extra, we give that. Toby determine well. How much we get to each other, not how much we approve, and so you've been doing very good in our efforts. Several Cova nineteen orders remain in place on the reservation, including stay at home and nightly curfews as of Tuesday. There were twenty-six positive cove nineteen cases on the Pine Ridge reservation according to the Oglala Sioux tribes. Cove Response Task Force. The Rosebud Sioux tribe wants to create the largest native American owned managed Bison Herd in North America Seth Tupper was South Dakota public broadcasting has more with Zepa. Has a big vision for Bison. On the Rosebud reservation. He wants to build a herd of fifteen hundred animals and processing facility to provide food and economic development for tribal members. He says now is the perfect time for the project. The COVID nineteen outbreaks at packing plants and meet shortages and stores have consumers looking for different ways to get their food we we've always felt that our work was around. It will self sufficiency and. You know empowering families and doing good by people, and in the world in the environment, and we've always felt that work was important but I. Think what has happened with the coronavirus pandemic is that the world has told us that that our work is not only important, but that it is urgent little elk is CEO of the Rosebud Economic Development Corporation with help from the World Wildlife Fund. Fund, the corporation plans to convert cattle pastures on the reservation to a bison range of forty square miles. The Development Corporation will get excess bison from the Interior Department which manages a number of herds including those in national parks. Little Oak says the grass-fed Bison will be killed and slaughtered humanely. Basically what that Games is treating Buffalo Buffalo in not treating them like cattle. I, they'll replace cattle. Cattle fences with bigger sturdier fences for Bison. The first animals are scheduled for delivery. This fall and a feasibility study for processing plant will begin soon for national native news I'm Seth Tupper in rapid city South Dakota some native candidates running for Congress. When Tuesday's primary election unofficial results show, the Shoshoni tribes congratulated tribal members. Rudy Soto Impala Jordan on social media Tuesday night after Idaho's election Jordan. Jordan seeking to serve in the US Senate and so two in the house. Both are Democrats in New Mexico Congresswoman deb Haaland Laguna. Pueblo did not have a Democratic challenger in the primary. She'll seek another term Yvette. Herald Cherokee nation won the Republican nomination for us. House seat to other native candidates in New Mexico who ran for Congress lost Republicans Lisa Martinez and Gavin Clarkson I'm Antonia
President Trump hosts Native American roundtable in Arizona
"This is national native news. I'm Antonio Gonzales. President Trump signed a proclamation acknowledging missing and murdered Indigenous People Tuesday during a visit to Arizona which included a round discussion with Navajo Nation Vice President Myron laser and his wife Dottie laser and Hilo River Indian community governor Stephen Role Lewis dotty. Liser is an advocate working on missing murdered indigenous women issues. The President M I W is a growing issue on the Navajo nation. Here's part of her comments from livestream of the meeting on C. Span with the Ashland Mike case that came up in two thousand sixteen where she was kidnapped and raped and murdered in New Mexico. May Second Two thousand sixteen. So that's kind of open the door for Navajo to start saying okay. We need to do something. Because I became the forefront and so since then the amber alert on that one nation has gotten better but still needs help with funding. Still needs help with getting the data together. The roundtable lasted about thirty minutes and included discussions about cove nineteen which has hit the Navajo nation. Hard this week. The number of positive Navajo cases exceeded two thousand five hundred tribes across the country have been waiting for federal cove. Nineteen Relief Eight. Eight billion dollars is set aside for tribes in the Cares Act. President trump commented about the funding including the amount to the Navajo nation as he joked with vice. President Liser is the single largest investment in Indian country in our history. So the amount of money that's being sent to Indian country as we call it is the largest amount in the history of the US. And you deserve. And you've been through a lot in the Navajo. Nation will soon receive over six hundred million dollars. That's a lot. Can renegotiate community door. Go up before the Hilo River Indian community is set to receive forty million dollars. Disbursement has been delayed. The Treasury Department announced Tuesday a plan to begin payments to tribes which includes holding back amounts for Alaska native corporations due to pending litigation more than a dozen tribes sued over the inclusion of Alaskan native corporations in the funding he l- River Indian community governor Steven Lewis commented about the funding at the end of the meeting urging for the immediate release of the money and also saying the eight billion dollars is woefully inadequate to meet the needs of tribes. Nothing Empire. I'm trying getting some of the money out today. I WanNa thank you. Also because we need help now Indian tribes and can't wait for that litigation to end before from the and also governor Lewis also asked for a cap to be put on the amount anyone tribe receives and to allow tribes to have flexible guidance to keep their governments running. The Treasury. Department's plan is to begin allocating sixty percent of the eight billion this week. Two tribes the president of the Rosebud Sioux tribe in South Dakota declared an immediate lockdown of community Tuesday due to Cova Nineteen President Rodney Bordeaux and a social media message declared the lockdown of the Spring Creek community due to a high exposure of covert nineteen law enforcement will be monitoring roads and no one will be allowed inner out of Spring Creek. The message states lockdown is to protect the rest of the communities from the spread of cove nineteen the tribal assist people in need of food and supplies. No other information was shared. A number of tribes in South Dakota have taken emergency measures to address cove in nineteen including the Oglala Sioux tribe which issued a reservation white lockdown down and the Cheyenne River Sioux tribe monitoring borders among several of. Its emergency measures.
Another round of court hearings on Keystone XL Pipeline. U.S. Oregon Senators advocate for tribal COVID-19 funds.
"This is National Native News Antonio Gonzalez another hearing was held last week in federal court involving the keystone xl pipeline largely centering on the reach of president. Trump's two thousand nineteen unilateral permit government. Lawyers say it allows only the one point two miles of pipeline needed to cross the US. Canada border opponents say it enables hundreds of miles of pipeline through Montana South Dakota and Nebraska Victoria wicks reports pipeline. Opponents were heartened by an order. Judge Brian Morris issued the day before the hearing in a separate but related case he found that the US Army Corps of Engineers permitted the K. XL pipeline without considering potential damage to endangered species and habitat and he ruled not see energy cannot build through approximately six hundred and eighty eight waterways along the three state route until the core has done a more thorough analysis. Sierra Club Attorney Doug Hayes explains that April Fifteenth Order Army Corps has to engage in further Environmental Review further consultation under the endangered species act before it can reissue. Nationwide permit twelve itself as also points out. There are no waterways in the one point two mile border-crossing at the April Sixteenth. Hearing an attorney for the Rosebud. Sioux tribe says pipeline. Construction will harm the tribes mineralised states. Along the pipeline's route a government attorney response that the tribe has no mineral estates in that one point two mile stretch at the border pipelines supporters say treaty violations and damage to land water and cultural sites is a problem to be addressed by state and local governments. Not The feds judge. Morris will consider granting summary Judgment to one side or the other and will also rule on plaintiff's request in light of the covert nineteen pandemic for a halt to construction that has begun in the one point. Two Mile Corridor for national native news in Victoria Wicks in rapid city. South Dakota Colvin. Nineteen relief funds need to be administered quickly to tribes say some US lawmakers as KFC's. Brian Buhl reports senators. Jeff Merkley and Ron. Wyden want stimulus aid to not adhere to population based formula. The Oregon. Democrats argue that such a formula limits tribes abilities to help their respective communities most are small scattered in rural areas where infrastructure and services are often underfunded and dated Senator Wyden the tribes have been hit very hard though from a health and economic standpoint. Christner sears a tribal council member with the confederated tribes of the Grand Ronde. He says because of pandemic measures they've had to close down their casino which was their primary economic generator a lot of uncertainty. And we feel comfortable with where we're at right now but staying closed indefinitely could have some pretty dire consequences for our travel government mercier. Says he's not sure what form direct aid from. The federal government will look like just sitting there hoping that arrived soon for National Native News. I'm Brian Bowl. In Eugene Oregon six tribes have filed a lawsuit seeking to stop Alaskan native corporations from accessing shares of eight billion dollars in treble cove nineteen funds the tribes from Alaska Washington State and Maine are suing the Treasury Department arguing. The money from the cares act should only go to travel governments and not Alaskan native corporations. Many tribal leaders across the country have raised concern. Will several leaders of Alaskan Native Corporation? Say they're following the law and intend to use the funds to address covert nineteen needs tribes had until Friday to apply for the funds which are expected to be distributed by April twenty sixth. I'm Antonio Gonzales.
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Internet access or struggling schools move online and those without health care may be unable to seek help if they get sick adding on to that nearly ten million people in the U. S. have filed for unemployment in the past two weeks alone in American Indian communities the corona virus outbreak has exposed a number of long standing public health inequities some tribal leaders like Ronnie Bordeaux the president of the Rosebud Sioux tribe in South Dakota have issued a state of emergency due to concerns over how the pandemic will affect their communities I'm troubled that if people do not currently have access to the CDC approved test kits either from the CDC or the Indian health service I am also concerned that the state has not made available these tests for people especially our elders and our other vulnerable populations urban Indian health programs which were allocated some money in the recent stimulus package have been underfunded for decades despite the fact that roughly seventy percent of American Indians live in urban and suburban areas I spoke with Francis Crick VA the National Council for urban Indian health about what the corona virus outbreak is meant for urban Indian communities and Julian bear runner president of the Oklahoma Sioux tribe in Pine Ridge South Dakota about how it's affecting rural tribal populations I first asked Julian bear runner who also declared a state of emergency for his drive what's the situation there is like and how we came to that decision the situation with the Indian health service here on the reservation you know we have six respirators we have a limited access to specialty care providers which pushes us to.
Indigenous legislation update
"South Dakota is a hotbed of proposed right. Now that could affect a number of states Native residents from banning offensive mascots to boosting native voices and policy decisions proposals have both beneficial and detrimental potential to tribal citizens. One bill from the governor's office defines what a riot is and pushes for violators to be charged with a felony. The bill replaces previous legislation. That was dean largely unconstitutional. It comes as the state prepares for construction of the Keystone Excel pipeline. Won't get an update on this. Another bill provides funds for community schools with the native culture focus. And we've got a state senator from South Dakota Phillips in on what he's working on and we're also GonNa talk about national legislation that aims to change important tax policy. And we'd like to hear from you give us a call. If there's a particular piece of legislation you are keeping an eye on the number to join us is one eight hundred nine six two eight four eight today. We're GONNA start off in Olympia Washington With us today is Senator John McCoy he is a Washington state. Senator Representing District. Thirty eight and he is. Tulalip our pleasure to have him here today. Senator McCoy. Welcome thank you. I'm happy to be on the show. Well Senator McCoy you're here to tell us about Senate resolution eighty seven three. It has to do with boring schools. tell me a little bit about that. End Of course an update on some of the legislation. You're working on okay. The boarding school resolution Was brought to you by one of the staff. One of the native American staff and so I head or begin with the you know with the first draft and then we have other native American on staff and Of which was a collaboration going through and developing that He's legislation and then Me As the member than I introduced it and We heard it on March second and We had a number of folks from tribes near here and we did have one elder that That was at a boarding school so she was Quite pleased at resolution in so when issues like this are being addressed through legislation. What kind of message does it send out to the community? Think well to begin with I've introduced quite a bit of legislation around k. Twelve schools in one of those is a group of curricula On since time immemorial and this is giving the A truer picture of Tribes here in the state of Washington and Those are being integrated into the social studies. of Washington state. Because we have twenty nine tried and so There's a lot of misconception about tribes and so This is one way of helping reduce that and getting the factual information out so I have a number of bills that that are working to their The majority of what I need. It are done Now it's changing. Some of that that was permissive. In the beginning I now need to make it mandatory. So that's the process that I'm going through right now. We know a lot of work goes into holding these positions in bringing issues to the fore and in especially giving a better understanding and so Senate McCoy. Is there anything else you'd like to give us an update with before we let you go? Yeah Quickly This week We will be Passing a tribal tax bill and I found it interesting that the US Congress is bringing that subject that today or are yesterday That anyway That's another one that time has come. That needs to be done. Well I appreciate you spending your time with us today. We she well as you continue to work for your community. Maybe Senator McCoy is one of your senators There's an update on some of the things he's working on Maybe you are keeping close attention to certain Body of legislation of it is moving through the system. That may affect. Maybe even your own family. If you'd like to share some thoughts on where things stand right now or ones that you want to put on folks radar go ahead and call in one eight hundred nine six. Two four eight is a number. Thank you senator. John McCoy for joining us today. We now skip over to Pierre. South Dakota on the line is troy. Hind Heiner D- He is a state. Senator Representing District Twenty Six and he is Rosebud Sioux our pleasure to have him here. Senator Welcome. Thank you for having me in. So we're going to keep this momentum going tells a little bit About I guess let's start with SB sixty six To provide for the creation funding of Ojt chicagoly community based schools. Tell me more well in this This bill really came into design Last summer I was approached by a group out of rapid city that they just wanted to see a different avenue for native kids in our state. we're losing far too many of them Out of our traditional school model and they said we want to try something different so we worked through. This process got to the legislative session drafted a bill changed it numerous times. We we were able to gain governor support and by the time it hit the Senate floor I it came off the Senate floor. I was a thirty five to zero. Vote something I had I didn't expect in was pleasantly surprised with And it it works with the local public district and that was important to me as a former public schoolteacher. I wanted to make sure that the public schools still had the opportunity to be involved in this in this process. unfortunately It had its house hearing this morning and there were Individuals came in and and offered some testimony that kind of muddy the water And it it's failed in committee but we do have a plan To maybe resurrect Senate bill sixty six and hopefully get it hurt on the House floor and and regain its momentum that it had coming out of the Senate in sometime. Senator when something like this happens It is also time to maybe retool or even bring the need of the story Ford more in so understand how you see. This isn't a setback. A lot of this is also about educating communities or fellow Congressional folks about you know our native nations and our needs and so We're really interested in hearing some of the other things that you're working on to You're also sponsoring a bill to create a commission on Indian affairs. Go ahead and tell us about that. So you know in South Dakota we. We've done a few things. Throughout the years. Last year we we passed Indigenous language veal indigenous language of South Dakota with our our nine tribes So we're working at educating my colleagues on on native issues and the importance of them They I mean affairs commissioned it was really designed to be another Educational Tool For the State of South Dakota you know we do have the office of state travel relations. But that's really about you know And that's a governor appointed position. So that's really about the governor trying to reach out to the nine sovereign nations and South Dakota this. This commission would would be a place where we can talk about either the coming session and legislation that is needed or relationships between Towns and cities and Native people of South Dakota. It's just another sounding board. That hopefully could be used To increase the knowledge base of our. You know South Dakota friends and neighbors as well as a place where native people felt like their voices are being heard
Tribes opposing Keystone XL project say pipeline will cross Indian land. Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs and government reach tentative deal.
"This is national native news on Tony Gonzalez. There's a break in the dispute over a proposed natural gas pipeline in British Columbia which has led to demonstrations and rail blockades across. Canada has Dan Carpenter Chuck reports. A draft agreement was reached after three days of talks stretching into the weekend. Details of the deal. Were not disclosed but those close to the talks say they focused on indigenous rights and land titles Ottawa's Indigenous Relations Minister Carolyn Bennett says it's the beginning of a better relationship with the whatsoever nation. We I believe have come to a proposed arrangement. Turn it will Also honor the protocols of the with certain people and plans and obviously that that what we've worked on this weekend needs to go back to those clans Bennett. Says the proposal is to ensure that rights holders will always be at the negotiating table chief WAAS hereditary leader says the draft is a milestone the other component that we we worked on was the Rights entitled matter we come up with an arrangement that we see in as as Probably help and assistance to all parties so that we can see the future as as a better outlook or our our occupation on land real blockades. We'll map across the country. As supporters of the chiefs protested in solidarity the barricades brought much of the country's freight and passenger rail service to a near standstill coastal. Gas Link says it will resume construction of the pipeline for National Native News. I'm Dan Carpenter. And another round of briefings and federal court. The Rosebud Sioux tribe says the keystone xl pipeline route crosses land where the tribe holds mineral and surface rights and they say the energy companies own maps show that encroachment the Department of Justice says the presidential permit does not apply to the pipeline as a whole so any encroachment is a problem of state and Local Authorities Victoria wicks reports pipeline advocates have often said keystone. Xl Won't affect tribes because the pipeline does not cross reservation boundaries tribes disagrees saying. They're drinking. Water originates off reservation and could be polluted by oil spills and construction now. The Rosebud tribe points out that the pipeline does cross. It's land and it notes that Transcanada's own maps show that the pipeline crosses at least four tracks of trust land where the tribe has ownership interest under claims of treaty violations the Rosebud Sioux and Fort Belknap Indian community are suing president. Donald Trump who unilaterally issued a permit in two thousand nineteen bypassing his own State Department. The Department of Justice says the presidential permit applies only to the one point two miles where the pipeline crosses the. Us Canada border. And there's no harm to tribal land in that short stretch. West Furlong is an attorney with the native American Rights Fund. He said in an interview. Last summer that contention is disingenuous. Point of this pipeline is to bring oil from Canada to the Gulf coast. And if they can't cross the border and then the entire purpose of the pipeline is frustrated has for the tribes allegations that the president is violating treaties the DOJ response. The treaties are upheld by federal laws such as Nipah and the national historic preservation. Act and those laws are enforced by federal agencies. Not by the president and so they don't apply to the president who bypass federal agencies when issuing the two thousand nineteen permit for National Native News. I'm Victoria wicks in rapid city. South Dakota and demand Tony Gonzalez.
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz
"Patrols established within what so what in territories must in addition there should be a full independent investigation into the RCMP his willingness to use lethal force to target and arrest unarmed indigenous people and elders and to apprehend children the world is watching and the state sanctioned violence and terrorism against indigenous land offenders cannot continue indigenous organizer's also condemned worker in can't miss that have been established to supply labor to build the pipeline they say that an increased number of indigenous women have disappeared since the camps were established here's Jackie fog a bay area indigenous artist and protester you know every time that a pipeline in the construction they do bring upon man cams and every time in cancer brought in that violence against the people and the indigenous community that our neighboring nearby these men hands the kidnapper women or children and then the abuse the people that live on the land request to comment to JP Morgan chase were on answered by air time in San Francisco this is Chris sleep reporting for KPFA south Dakota's Ryan boosting law has passed the lower chamber of the state legislature and is on its way to the Senate the controversial law aimed at squelching protests of the keystone XL pipeline is a rewrite of last year's law which a federal judge found was largely unconstitutional Victoria wicks reports from Rapid City Republican representative Michael deedrick says the bill protects those who exercise their right to speak freely and assemble peacefully and the defense the most controversial aspect of the legislation that protest support could be interpreted and prosecuted as abetting a crime it has elements that are required in in order for someone to be guilty or at least charged with inciting a riot that's our specific intent to cause a lawless action representative Sean Bordeaux a Democrat and member of the Rosebud Sioux tribe says the legislation is not necessary the.
New train blockade piles pressure on Trudeau in Wet'suwet'en pipeline fight. House passes 'riot boosting' bill amid protests
"This is national native news. Antonio Gonzalez ongoing rail blockades and demonstrations continue across Canada and have led to fiery exchanges in parliament as indigenous leaders call for patients and dialogue down carpenter. Chuck reports freight cars or sitting. Idle consumer goods are not getting to market grain and other commodities are not getting reports for shipping overseas and there are fears. The economy will take a hit. Tempers are running short and in the House of Commons opposition parties attack Prime Minister Justin Trudeau. Who called for dialogue with the protesters? Do we want to become a country of irreconcilable differences where people talk but refused to listen? We're politicians ordering police to arrest people a country where people think they can tamper with rail lines. But that wasn't good enough for conservative Andrew. Scheer the leader of the official opposition. At least two key things were missing a clear denunciation that the actions of radical activists are illegal and some kind of an action plan. The rail blockades and protests came after police in northern British Columbia enforced an injunction against what so it and hereditary chiefs in their supporters. Who had blocked access to construction on a natural gas pipeline although twenty bend councils along the pipeline route voted in favor the hereditary chiefs opposed it other indigenous leader such as Perry Bell Guard. The national chief of the Assembly of first nations are calling for dialogue. And it's about peace and if you put that piece in those principles of peace and respect in working together you know things will come down but even native leaders are split over whether or not the blockade should come down some say their own people are also suffering from shortages and the point has been made ministers of indigenous portfolios in Ottawa. Say they're waiting for an invitation from the whatsoever and hereditary chiefs to meet and try to resolve the issues for national native news. I'm Dan Carpet. Chuck South Dakota's twenty twenty riot. Boosting law has been approved by the State House and is on. Its Way to the Senate. The controversial bill is a rewrite of last year's law found largely unconstitutional by a federal judge advocates. Say This version ensures safe and peaceful protests but opponents say is still deters free speech and assembly and Pitt's government against Tribes Victoria wicks. Has This report. Republican representative. Michael Dietrich says the bill protects those who exercise the right to speak freely and assemble peacefully. Andy Defense the most controversial aspect of the legislation that protests support could be interpreted and prosecuted as abetting crime has elements that are required in order for someone to be guilty or at least charged with inciting a riot and those elements are specific intent to cause a lawless action representative. Sean Board Doe a Democrat and member of the Rosebud Sioux tribe says. The legislation is not necessary the roost. Here is that south. Dakota's really want this. South Dakota really need this. I think this is very divisive. Bordeaux says the language surrounding the law has been hyped up. I heard burning. I heard destruction. I don't think there's going to be burning. I hope not other opponents say. The legislation peds tribes and environmentalists against government and law enforcement creating a state of fear. The House approved the bill on a forty five to twenty five vote it now goes to a Senate Committee. The legislation specifically addresses protests. That will happen. If the Keystone Excel pipeline is built. That project is still tied up in federal court in Montana with a hearing scheduled for April sixteenth for National Native News. I'm Victoria wicks in rapid city. South Dakota and demand Tony Gonzalez.
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on Native America Calling
"Is national native news. Tonio Gonzales a federal judge in Montana has handed tribes and environmentalists a pair of partial official victories in their fight to stop the Keystone Excel pipeline. Judge Brian Morris has denied request for dismissal of suits against president trump the state department rent and other federal agencies. The actions were filed by the Rosebud Sioux tribe for Belknap community indigenous environmental network and a host of other opponents Morris did not grant opponents an injunction stopping pipeline construction at this time. He said plaintiffs did not demonstrate that an injunction is necessary necessary to preserve the status quo. But he left open the option of an injunction if it becomes necessary. TC energy is petitioning for water. Rights and South South Dakota and has indicated at wants to start construction in March the state of Nebraska has approved the pipeline. Meanwhile crime was discussed last week at South Dakota water-management board hearings on whether or not to allow the Keystone Axel project to use local water. If the pipeline is built through the state a witness his testified that reservations are vulnerable to crime and exploitation when transient workers pass through Victoria wicks reports. Kate Finn is a staff Africa turney for first peoples worldwide an organization that tracks the social and environmental effects of development on indigenous communities. She tells board members that a sudden Influx of workers living in camps can lead to an increase in crime for worker camps are planned to be constructed along the route of the Keystone Excel pipeline through Western south. The CODA fences nearby Indian reservations are vulnerable to the effects of crime for one thing the agency investigating and prosecuting could be tribal state or federal draw depending on the race of the victim and the perpetrator and the location and type of the crime. The result is that often times reports of crime in Indian country. Go cold very quickly. Evidence is not picked up very quickly by the correct savitt sovereign or it is not passed along quickly. Investigations are usually short lived served fiancee's sex traffickers choose recruits who have been exposed to. Violence are desperate for money and are addicted. Many times and especially in indigenous community is. There's a number of vulnerabilities that all lead to a victim. Being engaged in commercial sex finn says she gets much of her information information from a US Bureau of Justice Statistics Report on the Balkan oilfields in North Dakota. She concedes that those Camps House permanent workers whereas pipeline construction. Construction is temporary for National Native News. I'm Victoria wicks in rapid city. South Dakota President Trump has signed into law the National Defense Authorization Act which includes federal recognition of the little shell tribe in Montana Font golden reports from Washington. DC after one hundred fifty years the little little shell tribe has been formally recognized by the US government language tucked into this year's defense appropriation. Measure by Montana. Senators Jon Tester in Steve. Daines will make little shell. The five hundred seventy four th recognized tribe testers says the passage now allows little shell to have access to new federal resources. They're going to get the funding. Those every other recognized tribe gets For Education Health. Care all that kind of stuff so it really does open the door and one of the things. The doors now open to who formally designating the tribes own lands but whether those discussions have begun with at this point now there will be. I mean it says the president scientists bill then we can have a conversation with the leadership a little shell to find out what they have in mind. The legislation recognized. The tribe was blocked for several years by UTAH. Senator Mike Lee you from Capitol Hill. I'm golden and Antonio Gonzalez..
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on Native America Calling
"This is national native news on Tonia Gonzales it's been two weeks since the police killing of a northern Arapaho man in Riverton as Wyoming Public Radio Savannah Mar reports the native community wants answers dozens march down a busy street in Riverton Saturday demanding answers about the death of Anderson Antelope officials have released few details except to allege the antelope attacked an officer with a knife but eyewitnesses say no one was in danger when officers first approached antelope outside of a Walmart things escalated when an officer tried to physically move him. This story sounds all too familiar earlier to the family of another native man killed by police in two thousand Seventeen Zachary bear heels does one end up dead because they're considered a nuisance by a business that's bear he'll sister Adrienne Cello pa she says her brother a citizen of the Rosebud Sioux tribe was having a mental health crisis when Omaha police detained him outside a convenience store when you have a relative who suffers from a mental illness the things that they do and how they carry on doesn't seem strange at all and it's hard to understand how police men and women can't show that same compassion and humanity antelopes families say he suffered from chronic alcoholism and was physically disabled in prone to bouts of fusion as a result Dean Wallowing Bull. Antelopes nephew says that people like his uncle or not safe in Riverton which borders the wind river reservation and while he waits for answers he's urging police to rethink the way they interact with people who are homeless mentally ill or both visit to be address our should people be Eastone xl pipeline as environmental and federal lawyers prepare for hearing in Montana Wednesday a judge will consider placing an injunction on construction of the Pipeline Project Victoria Wick spoke with one of the rapid city rally organizers about the importance of the Montana hearing Nick Tilson heads up Indian collected headquarters and rampant city he's rallies bring attention to the cause and work hand in hand with legal battles fought in courtrooms and people have to realize that these these without these injunctions being in place and even with them being in place mobilization continues to happen dozen refers to preconstruction activities on the Keystone Excel pipeline in September later filed an amendment saying it would wait until after the hearing at the end of two thousand eighteen Montana federal judge Brian Morris issued an injunction on pipeline construction. Antonio Gonzalez.
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on Native America Calling
"This is National Native News Antonio Gonzalez. The president of the United States has the ongoing treaty obligation to protect tribes and their land from damage and encroachment that was the argument made in federal court Thursday by the Rosebud Sioux tribe in the four belknap Indian community the tribe sued sued president trump and other federal agencies forgiving. TC energy formerly Transcanada a permit for the keystone pipeline to cross the US Canada border into to Montana Victoria wicks reports less furlong of the native American Rights Fund is one of several attorneys who were present at the hearing in front of Montana Federal Judge Brian Ryan Morris also present were Rodney Bordeaux President of the Rosebud Sioux tribe Andy Work Junior president of the Fort Belknap Indian community along with those tribes council members and representatives from Pine Ridge Fort Pack and other tribal nations furlong commented by phone after the hearing he says this case is complex ex- digging into the history of treaties and what their intent was and still is arguments today to a degree that those tribes have stated claim that is at least plausible president obligation to uphold enforced treaties and that can't be brought to court in overtime if you don't do that in briefs filed with the court attorneys from the Department of Justice and TC energy hold that the president is immune from this lawsuit furlong says the tribes CBS disagree certainly not our position on behalf of the president's these treaties negotiated and out of the United States has to uphold them and so he certainly can be eh treaties furlong says Judge Brian Morris will issue a ruling whether the tribes claims are plausible if the tribes prevail the next step is to to determine if the claims have merit. TC Energy in the Department of Justice have declined to comment on this case for National Native News. I'm Victoria wicks in rapid. The city South Dakota the Standing Rock Sioux tribes petition to intervene on a proposed expansion of the Dakota access pipeline was granted by a judge the associated the press reports energy transfer wants to expand the line carrying oil in the DAKOTAS and Illinois. The tribe is concerned about threats to land and water from possible spills. Bill's standing rock is among a group of tribes continuing to fight the pipeline in court a hearing on the proposed Dakota access pipeline expansion is scheduled for in November Republican Congressman Greg Gianforte is urging his peers to ground the little shell tribe in Montana federal recognition. Olivia rheingold has more gianforte Montana's lone. US House representative is trying to make sure that an amendment to federally recognized the Little Shell tribe makes it into the final Donald version of the National Defense Act on Thursday gianforte submitted a letter to the House Armed Services Committee asking leadership to keep little shell recognition in the legislation relation as the House and Senate reconcile the differences between their bills gianforte wrote quote the little shell people have waited long enough. It is time to give give them the overdue recognition they deserve and quote Congress has granted federal recognition to twenty three other tribes since one thousand nine hundred sixty according to Gianforte last fall he introduced a little shell recognition bill it passed the house in March before failing in the Senate now instead of a standalone bill. He's hoping the must pass defense defense bill can carry it across the finish line. It's considered so vital to government operations that it has to be enacted Congress has passed it for over five decades is now for national native news. I'm Olivia Reingold and demand Tony Al Gonzales Yeah National Native News is produced by Broadcast Corporation with funding by the corporation for Public Broadcasting for native Americans affected by domestic violence. The strong hearts native helpline offers peer to peer support and resources it safe confidential end toll free at eight four four seven native program support by the National Indigenous Women's Resource Center. The National Indian Education Association is Celebrating Fifty Years of building education nations October eight through the Twelfth at the Minneapolis Convention Center Online Registration Ends September thirteenth at an EA dot org proud to support the show native voice one the native American radio network. This is native America Calling Monica Brain sitting in for Tara Gatewood for for adult tribal language learners the inspiration to start could go down many paths you might feel left out from conversations that elders are having or maybe you want to connect spiritually on a deeper level with your traditional cultural practices despite the initial motivation. It's what happens next that makes the difference for some people practicing alone with the downloaded APP works others feel more comfortable with fellow language learners at a tribal college class us. Everybody's learning process is different but there's a number of proven methods to help you get there. How do you deal with the obstacles when you get stuck? How do you seek out others to practice? How do you overcome the feeling like your language? Ability is inadequate in front of other fluent speakers us. That's our conversation today how to get started how to keep going and how to pass on your language to future generations and I'd like like to invite you to pass on your ideas as well phone lines are open. The number is one eight hundred nine nine six two eight four eight. That's one eight hundred nine nine native on the line. We have Serena graves. She is a full-time student at Bemidji State University and she is away from the Red Lake Nation and welcome Serena and please feel free to further introduce yourself Yep becoming local Indian Indigo Michael Jordan Misspoke Falko. Maybe it's okay. You're GonNa Dhabi among India and make wages and I thank you all for listening to me today. It's great to have you on answering it so tell us about how you got started. Learning your language. I got started by a really awful full time in my life where my nephew had passed away of cancer and my nephew had a traditional funeral and it was at that moment one of the darkest times in my life that I was listening to a fluent speaker giving my nephew instructions on how to get to the next place and realize I didn't know thing word and I just kind of went from there was inspired and enrolled myself into college to further educate myself because currently. OJ language has the curriculum to provide in college courses for that so so you decided you know out of this tragedy to to learn in your language. What was it like walking into that first class at college yeah so it was the feeling of nervousness embarrassment I think would probably be the best English word to describe it? I was so embarrassed I I was born and raised on the Red Lake and being reservation and went to school there key through twelve graduated from my tribal highschool and Red Lake is actually one of two sovereign Indian reservations reservations in the United States so my my reservation is not allotted so therefore the only students at my school are Gyp way so he can fathom one hundred percents Algebra student body and I came out of school. They're you know knowing nothing. I felt like among my peers at school that I should have known a little bit more based on where I came from and and I didn't know anything it was. I felt embarrassed to even introduce myself for to say where I was from because I felt like it was shameful but I had a lot of good mentors and a lot of great professors and peers along the way to help me kind of rake that first embarrassment barrier. Did you have ojibway way in your home. When you were growing up Nope my father was actually into speak the language when he was I believe is in first grade and prior to that my great grandfather went to boarding school and then my grandfather went to Carlisle boarding school due to America's acculturation and assimilation my family loss not I wouldn't ever say lost they you know struggle all to keep up the language so education has a full responsibility as to why and my family we don't have any first language speakers left and full circle though now I'm in school learning not to teach to my children? So where do you think that you you know I I really applaud. Did you for sharing your feelings about that first day in class and feeling embarrassed and telling yourself I should be at a different place but I'm just curious like why you thought way had those feelings what you think about why.
Donald Trump, Elizabeth Warren And Joe Biden discussed on Monocle 24: The Globalist
"From the u._s. I warren says i'm viewing person can be trump yeah. This is really interesting because <hes> donald trump of obviously he's. He's grabbing the headlines. He's the u._s. President but also he's making a lot of noise not necessarily for the right reasons but we shouldn't forget that whilst he's been grabbing the headlines the the democrats have been trying to choose news the candidates who all go all the candidate who is going to run against him in twenty twenty and it was a very crowded field and it was hard to pick count who was likely to stand head and shoulders above the rest now there was a bit of a division because you have people like joe biden who of course was the vice president to <hes> barack iraq obama who is mr trump's predecessor and he was seen as a pretty safe pair of hands etc. You have people not camera. Harris peak book league and elizabeth warren anaylyst both warren came to the fore so to speak because she was dumped pocahontas by donald trump exactly because she said that that she had native american ancestry and he then he he gave her this this soubriquet and <hes> she then he then he then said oh well you know prove it and i'll give give it. I'll give a million dollars to to a charity and she did actually have d._n._a. Tests which proof that she does have native american descent in her and of course surprise surprise donald trump didn't didn't actually cough up the money but the pointing not no he didn't in fats the reason why we know this is because it is worn appeared at form for native american indians on the native american vote is actually quite important because there are something like over three million votes three point seven million voters and <hes> there's a gentleman who is quoted in the article mr ajay siemens of the rosebud sioux tribe and he said that d._n._s. dna has wasn't to prove she was an indian. It was to meet donald trump. Pay that million dollars he put out there and then instead of honoring in his words he just got more derogatory but the point about it is the elizabeth warren is appears to be catching up on joe biden. She seen is very folksy. She seems to have an answer for everything thing. He's seen as a little bit accident prone. She's seventy. He's seventy seven and the worry is is that perhaps if if he does actually beat off the field that is really going to be pulverised by donald trump but certainly it is warren she is. She's she's doing well. She's pretty much neck and neck with joe biden in some of these polls and <hes> she sees having having a very good chance of beating donald trump in two thousand
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz
"Strike if necessary to make sure that students are you know, truly are dissenter of the community here in Oakland. Teachers at Oakland unified school district can't legally go on strike like their colleagues in L A until the ongoing process of fact. Finding has been completed Brown expects that Oakland teachers will be strike legal by early to mid February until then he says teachers will continue to fight and support each other with actions like the walk in this morning and the rally planned for tomorrow the East Bay rallied to fund public education now is tomorrow at noon at Frank Ogawa plaza in Oakland with KPFA I'm allow burn the official Twitter account of the East Bay express confirms the entire editorial staff of the paper has been laid off the paper published a short article earlier this week on a lawsuit. They had lost over an employee's overtime claims in which the publication was ordered to pay attorney's fees in addition to back wages. Those laid off include magazine editor John L bit Kerr, associate editor as saying russula and staff writer, Darwin bond Graham, the Twitter feed adds that the paper has not shut down. Corden me, and mar has rejected the appeal of to Reuters news service journalists convicted of violating the country's official secrets act during their reporting on the country's massacre of Rohingya Muslims. The judge upheld their seven year prison terms there editor Steven Adler denounced his decision. Today's ruling is yet another injustice among many inflicted upon while loan and Chaucer who they remain behind bars for one reason those in power so to silence the truth. The conviction of wild. Learn and toss sue has drawn condemnation from human rights groups, western governments and global press association's during their trial one police officer despite being called as a prosecution witness testified that his superiors had ordered the men to be entrapped with documents planted on them. The officer was dropped from the force after his testimony and himself jailed for a year for breaking police regulations. More than seven hundred thousand ruin give fled to neighboring Bangladesh. Following a crackdown that began in August of two thousand seventeen critics have described the campaign as ethnic cleansing or even genocide with mass killings, rapes and villages burned to the ground while loan and trust sue had worked on one of the most detailed accounts of the official abuses. Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau says Canada will grant asylum to a Saudi woman fleeing alleged family abuse Trudeau said today, Canada, accepted the United Nations. Request earlier today. Thailand's immigration police chief said eighteen year old half. Mohammed Al Kuhnen had left on a flight headed for Canada. Kuhn was stopped last Saturday at Bangkok airport by immigration police who denied her entry and seized her passport. She barricaded herself in an airport hotel room and launched a social media campaign that drew global attention to her case the chair of the Rosebud Sioux tribe is calling on the state of South Dakota to share data on the incidents of violence against native women to prosecute those committing such acts loose Stroup bringer reports from the capital peer according to native women's wilderness. The number of known missing and murdered native American women incidents and twenty sixteen was five thousand seven hundred and twelve eighty four percent of native women experience violence in their lifetime. Rosebud chairman Rodney Bordeaux, his urging south Dakota's newly elected governor, Christie Nome and the state legislature to work with tribes to address the problem Bordeaux says he wants to draw the legislatures attention. To the issue. Just so that they know that this is happening. And.
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on 1A
"Also a member of the Rosebud Sioux tribe. OJ welcome to the program. Thanks for having me appreciated. What kinds of work is going on with with four directions? You've been at this for more than a decade as I understand it. Yeah. We've United States the teams keep us pretty busy when it comes to try and to practice our voting rights, but we've been at it in North Dakota, basically, we've met with the try the tribal leaders. We we discussed the physical address we are working with the tribes in establishing physical addresses tries or sovereign nations in so we are actually working with them to create their own of physical addresses. You know, one thing I'd like to point out. I mean, this thing is saying, you know, everybody should have ID. Everybody should have address in in the majority case in in North Dakota. Yes, if you live in Fargo Bismarck with men, Dan but Indian reservation, we do not have physical addresses. We have post office box in the funny part about the post office box, and you have to describe where you live to even get a post office box. And it doesn't have to be an address could be, you know, four miles from for the from the highway the other thing I'd like to point out OJ. I'm sorry back backup backup you're saying that only form or two and official or somewhere that that goes to the elections officials. You would have to tell them I live four miles from the highway as a way of confirming where you are like you'd have to basically, give them directions. Well, when you're when you're actually getting post office box you actually have to describe where you live is what I'm saying. They don't just hand them out. You have to actually put your your description of where you live there. Gotcha. Gotcha about by by the way, speaking of dealing with with, you know, these tribes that are kind of sovereign nations, by way of terminology, I referred to you as a member of the Rosebud Sioux tribe is it more accurate for me to refer to as a citizen of the Rosebud Sioux tribe. What's the best term to use? I consider myself a member a member's of suicide. Okay. Just wanted to be sure. Thank you very much for for indulging. My ignorance on that. Thank you very much talk..
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on AM Joy
"In. Somebody called the the commission county commission to complain because they saw all black folks get on his big pluses, black America. Somebody passed on that got nervous, got mad. Call the county offense thing call center and the bottom line, all the folks who just got on the bus and the buses for this fifty plus full of folks had to come off the bus. None of that. What happened with a real issue it what it was. It was an intimidation factor, right? But in angle, stop us k star. Walstein k. stop once. Well, good morning and welcome to AM joy live from Los Angeles where we are here today. Four politican. Now with a lot of news to cover before that, including the Saudis. Finally, admitting with the world already knew, but the ugly fate of Washington Post journalist, Jamal kashogi also as we countdown to election day just seventeen short days from now, the Justice department has charged a Russian national for attempting to meddle not in two thousand sixteen, but in the upcoming mid-term who have much more on that. But first, what you heard a moment ago was part of yet another apparent voter suppression, effort in Georgia, a group of African American senior citizens forced off a bus, taking them to a polling site. After county officials said the event was April hinted political activity. This has Georgia's secretary of state and Republican candidate for governor. Brian fem stands by his decision to play some fifty, three thousand boater register. Rations of mostly black voters on hold because he claims they don't meet the standards of the state's exact match law. Meanwhile, another equally disturbing story flew mostly under the radar this week with the exception, of course of our friend, Rachel Maddow, oh, tens of thousands of native Americans in North Dakota could be turned away from polling sites now that the supreme court has upheld changes to the states voter. I d law of odors, residential address must now appear on an ID card in order to vote. Now that might not sound like much of a hardship, but it's sure to disenfranchise. Most native Americans who live on the state's five reservations and often used PO boxes. The ID law could further hurt democratic Senator Heidi Heitkamp's reelection campaign as Democrats tried to use that state that seat to take control of the United States. Senate Heitkamp won her first election in twenty twelve by fewer than three thousand votes. Thanks in large part to native. Voters and joining me now is between jump here senior adviser to move on dot org, Greg palace and investigative journalist who just sued Georgia secretary of state for violating the national voter, registration act of nineteen Ninety-three LaTasha Brown co, founder of black voters matter. She's one of the organizers. It was on the bus with those senior citizens on Monday, an OJ Siemens member of the Rosebud Sioux tribe, then executive director of four directions, voting rights group. Thank you all very much. Smorgasbord of people to talk to. So actually let me go to tasha. I on this because we did open with that video. Can't stop, won't stop that you guys are refusing to be held back from voting in the state of Georgia. Can you tell us whether or not the mostly African Americans on that bus were able to vote. They were. That was a question they were able to vote. We actually went down that that incident happened on Monday. We went back down to Jefferson County on Wednesday, primarily for the purpose of chicken with the seniors. We had already started organizing to make provision to make sure they would go vote some of them because this wasn't a nursing home facility. This was this community centers that a community center that had gone to. So some of them left immediately after they got off the bus, they went to got in their cars and they went to vote others that didn't have transportation. They were actually provided. I think the next day or so on Tuesday on that Tuesday, the county wind up providing a van where some of them went to vote and then someone with their own families. So we actually checked without organizer who was based there to make sure that they knew that we had provision to to get them to the polls that nothing was going to stop us for making sure that their right to vote was honor. And let me read a statement from Jefferson County..
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz
"Five ridge has been chopping down. Trees. Digging a trench. Pipeline on property that it had no legal rights you. It would be as if I went up to your house and just brought a bulldozer and started talking your property. I mean, it was that brazen in that illegal one of several co owners have undeveloped marshland filed for an injunction in July alleging that the Texas based company was clearing trees and trenching on his property. Without permission energy transfer partners is also behind the hotly contested Dakota Access pipeline. It claims as has the right to use the property through expropriation a court hearing on the expropriation battle is scheduled for the end of no member. Meaning the company will not meet its initial deadline of completing construction by October a collective of activists fighting against the pipeline have created the low allow the water is life floating resistance camp. The Rosebud Sioux tribe and the fort Belknap Indian community have sued the Trump administration in Montana federal court over its decision to grant a permit for the keystone excel pipeline, President Trump overturned President Obama's decision to deny the permit. The Indian tribes say the administration violated a whole host of laws. Victoria, wicks reports. The South Dakota and Montana tribes. They're suing secretary of state, Mike Pompeo and now retired under secretary for political affairs. Thomas, Shannon, junior. The tribes say the Trump administration overturned the Obama administration's denial of the pipeline without establishing a new record of facts supporting the opposite conclusion Natalie Lander has an attorney with the native American rights fund. She says this lawsuit overlaps to others filed in Montana against keystone. Excel when it comes to administrative procedures, but she says the suit specifically addresses the land and treaty rights that tribes have tried to bring to the attention of. The State Department decision about where the pipeline would go or how it will be constructed was made. I. And then later some lip service paid the tribe, but no real consultation with the tribes ever occurred. The complaint points out that the pipeline will cross two sources of water for the mini with Tony rural water system that serves the Rosebud reservation the suit also alleges that the State Department has not analyze the impact of inadequate leak detection practices, the potential hazards to tribal members from oil spills and the effects on the environment and historical sites and artifacts. The proposed K XL pipeline does not cross current reservation land the comes close to Rosebud and runs through a Montana county adjacent to the fort Belknap reservation as well. As crossing ancestral lands in both states. The State Department will now have sixty days to file a response. I'm Victoria wicks in rapid city, South Dakota. On the eve of the global climate action summit in San Francisco this week women leaders from around the country and the world held the climate forum today in San Francisco with the aim of bringing women to the forefront of climate change solutions KPFA's mirror novelty reports. Organizers of today's forum say that one of the untold stories of climate change is that women are impacted first and foremost by climate change, and because of that women's participation in climate solutions is a necessity Osprey or yell lake is the founder of women's earth and climate action network, or we can international and we have studies from all over the world, including the United Nations that really demonstrate that if you're talking about food security food sovereignty water issues change in lifestyle, you have to have women's involvement, and they need to be at the table and leading. And unfortunately, that's not the scenario. We're dealing with right now and as climate change impacts. Are increasing. We really see the need to uplift women's voices. The forum included a strong presence of indigenous woman, they offered testimonies about how oil and gas extraction is affecting their communities. Can do white is the lead organizer with indigenous environmental network. She is a native woman from North Dakota. She says call and fracking has brought unprecedented levels of tensor to her community ten.
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on KGO 810
"Good evening, I'm Nikki medoro. National security adviser John Bolton announces an aggressive stance against the international criminal court in a speech to the federalist society over the chance of a protester Bolton threatened the ICC as the court investigates war crimes by Americans in Afghanistan today on the eve of September the eleventh, I want to deliver a clear and unambiguous message on behalf of the president of the United States. The United States will use any means necessary to protect our citizens and those of our allies from unjust prosecution by this illegitimate court native American tribes in Montana and South Dakota say the Trump administration approved the keystone XL oil pipeline without fully considering its potential damage to burial grounds and other cultural sites attorneys for two tribes sued the US department today asking a court to rescind the lines per. The tribes argued President Trump ignore the rights of tribes when he reversed a prior decision by President Obama and approved the project last year, the eight billion dollar pipeline would carry up to eight hundred thirty thousand barrels of crude oil daily from candidates in Nebraska it pass through the ancestral homelands of the Rosebud Sioux in central south. Well, the hunt for the writer of the New York Times op Ed that was critical of President Trump from inside the ministration continues. White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders, says there are reasons why the department of Justice should be interested in finding out who this person is if there's an individual whether or not since we don't know who they are. If that individuals in meetings that were national security is being discussed or other important topics, and they are attempting to undermine the executive branch that would certainly be problematic in something that the department of Justice should look into and there were hints the White House may use a lie detector to find the right now more of. Chip Franklin on.
Tribes: Trump illegally approved oil pipeline from Canada
"I'm Nikki medoro. National security adviser John Bolton announces an aggressive stance against the international criminal court in a speech to the federalist society over the chance of a protester Bolton threatened the ICC as the court investigates war crimes by Americans in Afghanistan today on the eve of September the eleventh, I want to deliver a clear and unambiguous message on behalf of the president of the United States. The United States will use any means necessary to protect our citizens and those of our allies from unjust prosecution by
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"Is the method by which broadband availability in this country is increased that is his that is i believe that is his ultimate goal here and here's what he said when i asked him about that the again the complaint that consumers have about the internet is that there's not enough access in competition those big companies you mentioned are not going to invest in places like royston georgia or small town vermont or the rosebud sioux reservation in south dakota i visited these places and i know that the business case is hard we need to incentivize the smaller companies to provide a competitive alternative you can't do that with these heavy handed regulations now my response to that in the moment was yeah but look at and t is not competing in the lanka georgia right they're not the ones dealing with that and i don't understand a how keeping keeping market forces as the as the driver are going to help him and and that's where i came down on that one yeah i one point did sort of a twitter explainer on net neutrality and said look whether you believe whether you believe that this is going to work comes down to how much you trust business and the free market and so you have to trust that the free market is somehow going to drive these broadband providers into these areas into these rural areas which so far it has not and you also have to believe that once they get there and they are probably the only game in town which is the case for fifty million americans at least that they're not going to misbehave that they're not going to charge exorbitant rates or or push other.
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Reports the subtropical storm put a damper on the holiday weekend for millions of people along the gulf coast of the islands off the coast of the florida panhandle even evacuated though sustained winds only reached forty five miles an hour read says a harris of atlanta had to flee saint george island as berta with the coast it may be bad but it's not much to really be concerned about nevertheless the storm has been blamed for fatalities with a news crew in north carolina killed by a falling tree emergency responders are most concerned about flooding across the region with isolated deluge is possible as the storm moves inland toward tennessee and beyond alberto arrived ahead of the typical hurricane season but the national oceanic and atmospheric administration is predicting a fairly normal year for storms for npr news i'm blake farmer in the florida panhandle berta is being blamed for killing two television journalists in north carolina thirty say anchor mike mccoy cormack and photojournalist aaron schmeltzer were killed by a falling tree that came down on their suv they work for w yif tv in greenville south carolina in hawaii lava from the volcano has now engulfed the heads of two wells at a geothermal power station but hawaii county civil defense administrator thomas magnolias the situation is under control after the lava flow of the plan apparently stall we were ready as far as i'm monitoring system to make sure if any gases were were leaked out we pick them up been new blasts at the crater and a new fisher that has opened sent more lava into the evacuated leilani estates subdivision magna says more than eighty structures have now been destroyed you're listening to npr news the rosebud sioux tribe in south dakota has sent a letter to pope francis asking the leader of the catholic church to renounce the doctrine of discovery the theoretical concept used by western european nations to colonize the world had its roots in fifteenth century rome jim kent has more on the tribes effort the rosebud reservation resident jesuit priest father jim biggie carry the letter to a gathering of jesuits in regina saskatchewan his hope is that the pope also jesuit will read the letter and consider the traps request to denounce the discovery doctrine rosebud tribal member.
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"He gets a phone call from this guy guy lewis good house the tribal chair the devil's lake suit tribe in north dakota and this guy says i really need your help he said there was a child the devil's lake kid one of ours that was just abruptly taken away by social workers the benson county north dakota social services agency came in and they took budel ivan brown away from his grandmother he was six or is there stated reason for taking away neglect because way because grandma wasn't wasn't around no actually bird says that the social workers were looking for that classic nuclearfamily biological mother biological a father children so when they saw with an older relative but no mom or dad they thought uh and they took him away the tribal council was extremely upset by this they wanted to fight a battle about this burt took the case fought it in court we won their case by the way we're at mrs alex forty she got ivan back but he began to wonder how widespread is this so from sixty seven to the end the sixty eight and sixty nine visited tribe after tribe after tribe doing interviews and he says that everywhere he when he would hear these stories i remember invented by this is dead dwells she's a meme of the rosebud sioux tribe and when she was ten years old a carpal into her driveway come driving in russia workers and a got out of car i called my brothers could go hide and aggie drag about leonard begging got around and got him how then they took it going go out and punished for home horrible this was just part of every native families history this is marla gene big boy she grew up on the pine ridge reservation in south dakota all remember when i was young we go.
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Of a legal advocacy group for american indians and he traveled all over working with different tribes and one day where he gets a phone call from this guy guy lewis good house the tribal chair of the devil's lake sioux tribe in north dakota and this guy says i really need your help he said there's a child a devil's lake kid one of ours that was just abruptly taken away by social workers the benson county north dakota social services agency came in and they took little ivan brown away from his grandmother he was six is stated reason for taking a i've and way neglect because wake his grandma wasn't wasn't around no actually bird says that the social workers were looking for that classic nuclearfamily logical mother biological a father children so when they saw with an older relative but no mom or dad they thought uh and they took him away the tribal council was extremely upset by this they wanted to fight a battle about this burt took the case vaudin court we won that case by the way we're at mrs alex forty she got ivan back but he began to wonder how widespread is this so from sixty seven to the end the '68 into sixty nine visited tribe after tribe if detriot doing interviews and he says that everywhere he went he would hear these stories i remember invented way this is dwells she's a member of the rosebud sioux tribe in when she was ten years old a carpal into her driveway come driving in russia workers and a got out of car nikon my brother for years i could go hide and to drag about underneath boegman got around and got in how of and they took it go out and put a slap on the home of arab on this was just part of every native families history this is marla gene big boy she grew up on the pine ridge reservation in south dakota i remember when i was young go to one at the border towns and my grandma would say stay in a car lock yourself in don't get out of the car going into the trading post kazan his stelea dan what we found is that on every reservation immigra michael evan don't heart i'ma over of olive photo from iraq reservation you could not find a family that didn't know of a.
"rosebud sioux" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Of sixty seven i was on behalf of the association on american indian affairs sort of a legal advocacy group for american indians and he traveled all over working with different tribes and one day where he gets a phone call from this guy why lewis could house the tribal share the devil's lake sioux tribe in north dakota and this guy says i really need your help he said there was a child the devil's lake kid one of ours that was just abruptly taken away by social workers the benson county north dakota social services agency came in and they took little ivan brown away from his grandmother he was six or is there stated reason for taking a i've and way neglect because way 'cause grandma wasn't wasn't around no actually bird says that the social workers were looking for that classic nuclearfamily biological mother biological a father children so when they saw with an older relative but no mom or dad they thought oh and they took him away the tribal council was extremely upset by this they wanted to fight a battle about this burt took the case vaudin court we won that case by the way we're at mrs alex forty she got ivan back but he began to wonder how widespread is this so from sixty seven to the end to sixty eight into sixty nine visited tribe after tribal after tribe doing interviews and he says that everywhere he when he would hear these stories i remember invented way this is dead wells she's a member of the rosebud sioux tribe in when she was ten years old a car bold andrew her driveway coming driving in russia workers and a got out of car i called my brother you're you're as i could go hide and had to drag about underneath boegman got around and got in how about cricket dare go out and pretty far for how horrible this was just part of every native families history this is marla gene big boy she grew up on the pine ridge reservation in south dakota all remember when i was young we go to one at the border towns and my grandma would say stay in car lock yourself in and don't get out of the car going into the trading post kazan steely dan what we found is that on every reservation immigra michael heaven don't heart i'ma over.