Protesters gather at an encampment on Nov. 26, a day after tribal leaders received a letter from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers that told them the federal land would be closed to the public on Dec. 5, near Cannon Ball, N.D. The protesters said Saturday that they do not plan to leave and will continue to oppose construction of the Dakota Access oil pipeline.
Protesters gather at an encampment on Nov. 26, a day after tribal leaders received a letter from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers that told them the federal land would be closed to the public on Dec. 5, near Cannon Ball, N.D. The protesters said Saturday that they do not plan to leave and will continue to oppose construction of the Dakota Access oil pipeline. James MacPherson The Associated Press
Protesters gather at an encampment on Nov. 26, a day after tribal leaders received a letter from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers that told them the federal land would be closed to the public on Dec. 5, near Cannon Ball, N.D. The protesters said Saturday that they do not plan to leave and will continue to oppose construction of the Dakota Access oil pipeline. James MacPherson The Associated Press

Letters: Trump and education gaps, Castro and Kaepernick, Lakota Sioux and land

November 28, 2016 02:00 PM

UPDATED November 29, 2016 12:19 AM

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