Residents who live near pipelines and refineries already handling tar sands say their experiences raise red flags about Keystone XL; and they are also calling for increased regulatory scrutiny for existing tar sands pipelines and infrastructure.
While the Keystone XL pipeline may not receive direct payments from the U.S. government, an analysis by two environmental groups finds that taxpayers could be on the hook for more than $1 billion in tax breaks for the refiners that will process the oil.
Climate activist and founder of 350.org explains why he opposes the Keystone XL pipeline, and admits being a “hypocrite” for using fossil fuels.
It’s becoming clear that, regardless of the project, developers who disregard the concerns of affected landowners and don’t give them a say in the process do so at their own peril.
Dozens of protesters showed up at the Nebraska governor’s mansion over the weekend with a message about Keystone XL — spelled out with pumpkins.
Are media outlets focusing too much on Solyndra and ignoring Keystone XL? Politico offers up a defense.
EnergyNOW’s weekly television program looks at the Keystone XL pipeline, including interviews with Nebraska landowners and Energy Secretary Steven Chu.
The State Department’s final hearing on the Keystone XL pipeline in Washington D.C. begins at 9 a.m. CDT.
Could Nebraskans approve a ballot measure in time to impact the Keystone XL pipeline? Not likely.
Pipeline supporters and opponents are taking no chances as a series of hearings gets underway this week.