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Video The Keystone pipeline, shown here under construction Energy Video TransCanada Corp.'s proposed Keystone XL pipeline recently cleared a significant political hurdle in the United States after a State Department assessment concluded the project
The Northern Route Approval Act would strip the president of his authority to approve the Keystone XL pipeline...House of Representatives drafted a measure that would strip the president of his authority to approve the $7 billion Keystone XL pipeline
President Barack Obama could garner more union support to compensate for environmentalists' frustration by backing Keystone XL, project supporters say...State Department assessment of the Keystone XL pipeline from Canada said there were few overall
Video The Keystone pipeline, shown here under construction Energy Video Mr. Mulcair's studied ambivalence on Keystone XL stands in stark contrast to the ardent advocacy of the project by Canadian premiers and federal ministers in a slew of recent
L A man wears a sticker against the Keystone XL pipeline project at a State Department hearing to consider if it is in the U.S. national interest in Washington, DC, on October 7, 2011. The pipeline would carry crude oil from Canada through nine U.S.
Whether the Keystone XL pipeline is or isn't approved, the real story here is the world's growing demand for oil, Rapier writes. The only way to stop it is to curb demand, he adds, not try to cut off the Keystone XL pipeline and other supplies.
There was a lot of confusion Friday including on our end about the State Department's Keystone Pipeline report Friday. Though not the final say, the results of the Environmental Impact Assessment weren't exactly favorable to the projects opponents.
Video Longtime civil rights activist Julian Bond and other activists opposed to the Keystone XL pipeline project tie themselves to the White House fence during an environmental protest in Washington, Feb. 13, 2013. Video Video Many opponents are
Opponents of Keystone are furious at State's environmental assessment of the project, which brushed aside of one of their central arguments against it: namely, that it would exacerbate clime change by expanding the use of oil sands. The State
The three percentage-point uptick in support comes from Democrats: 57 percent say build it, up from 50 percent a year ago. At the same time, support among Republicans holds steady at 87 percent. Sixty-six percent of independents back the pipeline,