Locals HORRIFIED At What Dakota Pipeline Protesters Left Behind -WTF?

DAPL has made major headline over the last few months, and when protesters descended upon the Standing Rock Sioux reservation, many thought it was because they cared about the environment.

In reality, it was just another opportunity for indoctrinated liberals to get together and virtue signal. Apparently they care about the environment so much that they used the area as their personal trash can…and as soon as the first whiff of North Dakota winter hit the protesters, they scrambled back to their safe spaces.

Check this out:

VIA|  Washington TimesClean-up crews are racing to clear acres of debris at the largest Dakota Access protest camp before the spring thaw turns the snowy, trash-covered plains into an environmental disaster area.

The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers announced Friday that the camp, located on federal land, would be closed Feb. 22 in order to “prevent injuries and significant environmental damage in the likely event of flooding in this area” at the mouth of the Cannonball River in North Dakota.

“Without proper remediation, debris, trash, and untreated waste will wash into the Cannonball River and Lake Oahe,” the Corps said in its statement.Those involved in the clean-up effort, led by the Standing Rock Sioux, say it could take weeks for private sanitation companies and volunteers to clear the expanse of abandoned tents, teepees, sleeping bags, blankets, canned food, supplies and just plain garbage littering the Oceti Sakowin camp.

Even more ironically, as crews raced to clean up the debris, the few remaining protesters disrupted the process.

As the Times article continues:

The operation was delayed Wednesday, when activists tried to set up a camp on private property owned by the Dakota Access pipeline company and blocked Highway 1806, resulting in 76 arrests.

The highly charged situation made it too dangerous for drivers with Dakota Sanitation to move in and out of the camp near the town of Cannon Ball, Mr. Doering said.

“It just wasn’t safe, given that they had blocked the road,” he said. “It was doubtful that they were going to let the trucks in, and then the operation pretty much took all day to evict the protesters.”

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