The battle over the Dakota Access pipeline continues.
Defying the government and even the local tribes, a stubborn group of activists remains camped out in North Dakota.
Several confrontations erupted this week between police and protesters at Standing Rock camps in North Dakota.
One of the episodes screening will be "Sacred Water," which focuses on the Standing Rock Sioux Reservation's resistance to the Dakota Access Pipeline.
It comes after a weekend in which musicians came out in force to support those at Standing Rock.
The government has ordered the protesters to move by December 5 or face potential trespassing charges, and lots of them seem prepared to go with the latter.
It's easy to get lost in the details of the Dakota Access Pipeline controversy, but this Thanksgiving let's remember the people who will be affected.
"When I look at that camp, I always think: What's going to happen when this is over? Who's going to clean that up? Who's going to put that land back to its natural state?"
Even as the temperature drops and inhabitants of the Standing Rock camp winterize their teepees and tents, they say that they won't be leaving, and that there's no place in world they'd rather be.
Intent on preventing another PR disaster, the government held a meeting with tribes in Phoenix.