Indigenous Environmental Network
Early this morning, the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) raided Wet’suwet'en territories to push forward the unwanted Coastal GasLink pipeline. Six Indigenous peoples and their allies were arrested.
The Wet’suwet’en have been very clear that they do not want the C$6.6 billion, 416 mile long CGL pipeline going through their unceded and sovereign lands. Coastal GasLink/TC Energy (formerly TransCanada) is pushing through a 670-kilometer fracked gas pipeline that would carry fracked gas from Dawson Creek, B.C. to the coastal town of Kitimat, where LNG Canada’s processing plant would be located. LNG Canada is the single largest private oil and gas investment in Canadian history.
Royal Canadian Mounted Police officers with night vision and automatic weapons raided the camp in the dead of night. Much like at Standing Rock — the raid was highly militarized — dogs were used, media was banned from filming arrests, Royal Canadian Mounted Police smashed the windows of the camp’s communications van.
You can support camp by donating here:
Download the Wet’suwet’en Supporter Toolkit 2020 here
Hold a solidarity action:
Find A Solidarity Action Near You:
Contact CGL Operator TC Energy (Formerly TransCanada):
Corporate Head Office
450 - 1 Street S.W. Calgary, AB
Canada, T2P 5H1
Corporate Head Office
700 Louisiana St,
Houston, TX 77002
Contact CGL Operator KKR:
9 West 57th Street
New York, New York 10019
+ 1 (212) 750-8300
600 Travis Street
Houston, Texas 77002
+ 1 (713) 343-5142
2800 Sand Hill Road
Menlo Park, California 94025
+ 1 (650) 233-6560
From the Arctic to the forests of Brazil, Indigenous peoples are rising. For far too long our lands have been stolen; our water, land, and sky poisoned. Indigenous peoples will no longer be oppressed by settler governments who trespass on stolen land.
We will protect our Mother and future generations, will you stand with us?
Established in 1990, The Indigenous Environmental Network is an international environmental justice nonprofit that works with tribal grassroots organizations to build the capacity of Indigenous communities. The Indigenous Environmental Network’s activities include empowering Indigenous communities and tribal governments to develop mechanisms to protect our sacred sites, land, water, air, natural resources, the health of both our people and all living things, and to build economically sustainable communities.