The decade that began with the defeat of a relatively moderate climate bill is ending amid calls for capitalism to be dismantled.
We spoke to Native organizers and activists about the legacy and future of the fight for indigenous rights in light of the Keystone pipeline spill.
Despite their costly environmental impacts, oil spills like the recent one in South Dakota weren’t a factor in the decision to approve the Keystone XL.
Regardless of their prospective differences, Trump and Trudeau would be just another pairing in a long list of presidents and prime ministers who personally and politically reviled each other.
On Friday, the president said "shipping dirtier crude oil into our country would not increase America's energy security."
The former Secretary of State said the pipeline is a "distraction from the important work we have to do to combat climate change."
Some view it as their savior, others as a project that will hasten their demise.
An oil pipeline in Wisconsin is quietly poised to transport more Canadian tar sands oil than Keystone. And almost no one outside the state is talking about it.
Environmental activists may have killed the pipeline for now, but as the Keystone saga drags on, the root causes of climate change go unchecked.
Opponents of the Keystone XL have managed to stall construction of the pipeline again on Tuesday, but their fight isn't over yet.
Edelman runs software called the Grassroots Multiplier that it claims can "convert average citizens" into pro-oil "true champions."
First Nations leader and advocate Calvin Helin is spearheading the kooky idea of actually listening to the communities affected by Canada's energy sector. In a standoff with Enbridge, his company is proposing to beat the oil giant at its own game with...