Protesters Left Behind Dogs and Puppies
Dakota Access Pipeline Protesters Did Far Worse Than Just Causing An Environmental Disaster, They Abandoned Poor, Defenseless Dogs, And Puppies.
BISMARK, North Dakota — It was a busy week for the North Dakota Police as they worked to clear the Oceti Sakowin protest camp also known by hashtag #NoDAPL, but as the protesters left the Police were joined by the sanitation department workers and shockingly by volunteers from the Furry Friends Rockin’ Rescue organization.
The scene is similar to what happens after the conclusion of seemingly every left wing protest, when the protesters go home they leave an environmental disaster behind that they taxpayers are left footing the bill for the cleanup, but this time the protesters didn't just leave mounds of garbage they also left dogs and puppies to fend for themselves against the brutal North Dakota winter
Two dogs and six puppies were found at the main #NoDAPL camp and they were rescued by the animal activist group. The local nonprofit group has been having a hard time trying to catch all of the animals left behind at the camp, but they’re not going to leave till every dog is safe and sound.
“Extremely sad being these guys were left behind. But we offer — Furry Friends offers hope. I mean, there’s so much hope within Furry Friends as far as these puppies finding homes,” said Furry Friends worker Tiffany Hardy.
Furry Friends is set to return to the camp to catch animals who escaped their first attempt at rescuing the dogs who scurry off and find safe zones in between all the piles of debris when they get frightened by the sounds of the heavy machinery being used to clean up the area,
The so-called environmental protesters not only left these poor helpless animals behind, the anti-pipeline Activists also left 2,500 garbage trucks Of waste. We are sure within a few days if this story actually gets covered by the mainstream media, your almost certain to hear NoDAPL leaders crying foul and that the garbage left wasn't that bad and 'Only a few people were disrespectful.'
North Dakota's Governor had to declare the area an environmental emergency as the activists' waste threatened to leak into the Missouri River
The Dakota Access Pipeline protests started off as a small grassroots movement that began in early 2016, that grew into a protest of thousands. NoDAPL sprung to life as a reaction to the approved construction of Energy Transfer Partners' Dakota Access Pipeline in the northern United States.
The pipeline was projected to run from the Bakken oil fields in western North Dakota to southern Illinois, crossing beneath the Missouri and Mississippi Rivers, as well as under part of Lake Oahe near the Standing Rock Indian Reservation.
Ironically the Standing Rock tribe considered the pipeline and its intended crossing of the Missouri River to constitute a threat to the region's clean water and the preservation of their ancient burial grounds.