Oklahoma's Comanche Nation Cautious About Dakota Pipeline Rerouting

 

A spokesperson for the Comanche Nation says they are cautious of the recent Dakota access pipeline project decision and still plan to raise money and continue to help the Sioux Tribes.
 
After months of protesting the $4 billion dollar project may have to be rerouted after the Corps of Engineers rejected a permit. While the pipeline's planned route did not go through Indian 
 
Reservation land the Sioux Nation believes the pipeline could one day leak,  threatening the drinking water of millions of people down river. A cause  tribes across the nation came together to help fight, including the Comanche Nation.
 
"I'm glad for the Sioux Nation up there that it pans out in their favor. But I'm also kind of leery that when Trump gets in there he might reverse the decision," Nolan Tahdooahnippah, Comanche Nation.
 
Tahdooahnippah says even with the decision, he doesn't believe any of the protestors will leave over the winter. 
 
Members of Comanches on the Move are holding at the Lawton Public Library to discuss fund raisers for the Sioux Tribe and also plan to return to North Dakota for a third time.

Oklahoma's Comanche Nation Cautious About Dakota Pipeline Rerouting 

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