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Dakota Pipeline Analytical Essay

Autor:   •  July 10, 2017  •  Creative Writing  •  645 Words (3 Pages)  •  357 Views

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Dakota pipeline


Dakota Pipeline Analytical Essay

A russian writer called Leo Tolsoy said once: “Money is a new form of slavery, and distinguishable from the old simply by the fact that it is impersonal – that there is no human relation between master and slave.”

For a long time, all over the world and in this case, in the United States, Americans have

been trying to make a quick dollar ever since and the North Dakota Pipeline is not a separate


The Dakota Access Pipeline project can help a lot of the economy of the four states and if

nothing goes wrong, in the future it will help to gain benefits, give jobs of plot and in the long

term increase America’s energy independence, the goal is to earn as much money as you can get the most benefits possible in the short

and long term, but it may not be as easy as it sounds. All permits have been filed and all four

states have approved the project. According to an article written by Chelsey Luger in the Indian

country media network, at least 90 percent of the people along the route have agreed to it, but,

let’s suppose that once your grant proposal is accepted and everything is ready to get the project

on its way, a certain group of people who do not agree stand in your way and they will do

everything in their power to be able to prevent it from taking place.

The Standing Rock Sioux tribe is completely opposed to the creation of the pipeline. According

to a CNN article,the Standing

Rock Sioux Tribe sued the Corps, saying the pipeline "threatens the Tribe's

environmental and economic well-being, and would damage and destroy sites of great historic,

religious, and cultural significance to the Tribe’’ the route traverses ancestral lands which turns

their opinion into an opposition not only for Political and economic reasons, but it is also

something historical, cultural and sentimental, The project has already faced months of resistance

from the Standing Rock Sioux tribe and members of nearly 100 more tribes from across the U.S.

and Canada The Dakota Access Pipeline


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