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Production developments associated with the Keystone XL pipeline would have a minimal effect on global warming, planner TransCanada said. President Obama said he'd weigh the pipeline's national interest against its environmental footprint.
Alberta Premier Alison Redford delivers a speech in Ottawa on March 18, 2013. for The Globe and Mail Multimedia Former U.S. vice-president Al Gore is photographed during an interview in Toronto on May 7, 2013. The Globe and Mail Multimedia Heavy
Over the past four years, opponents of the Keystone XL pipeline have vehemently argued that the project will cause irreparable harm to the environment. Yet, time and time again, their claims have inevitably proven to be grounded deeper in political
Making a speech about global warming and people who don't see solutions his way, he said the judgment of science is conclusive, all objections have been vanquished and we don't have time for a meeting of the Flat-Earth Society...How else would you
The State Department which has permitting authority because the Keystone XL pipeline crosses an international border issued a preliminary environmental impact statement in March, arguing that approving the pipeline would have no climate impact
Legislators on a Nebraska county commission announced they rejected a measure opposing the Keystone XL oil pipeline. Pipeline company TransCanada opted to propose an alternative route for Keystone XL to avoid a sensitive groundwater area in the state.
As President Obama moves to constrain U.S. carbon emissions, casting doubt over prospects for the Keystone XL pipeline, things could be getting hairy for tar sands. An article in the July 2013 issue of Scientific American detailed how turning tar
Keystone XL pipeline project had pundits guessing at his meaning. Here is what the President said in his speech about Keystone XL: Skip to next
Most of the southern U.S. leg of the Keystone XL oil pipeline from Oklahoma to Texas is complete, a spokesman for pipeline company TransCanada said. TransCanada needs U.S. approval to build the Keystone XL from Alberta to the United States because it
Allowing the Keystone XL pipeline to be built requires a finding [from the Department of State] that doing so will be in our nation's interest." There are clear environmental concerns that several people have regarding the construction of this