Bismarck Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Bismarck, ND.

Results 1 - 9 of 9 for "u:stripes.com" in Bismarck, ND

  1. Army plans Dakota Access oil pipeline environmental studyRead the original story

    Yesterday | Stars and Stripes

    A section of the Dakota Access Pipeline under construction near the town of St. Anthony in Morton County, N.D., is seen on Sept. 29, 2016.

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  2. Blizzards, ice storms wreak havoc across northern plainsRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Dec 26 | Stars and Stripes

    Travel conditions remained hazardous as a winter storm swept across much of the northern Great Plains Monday, with blowing and drifting snow creating near-zero visibility on some roads. The combination of freezing rain, snow and high winds that forced the shutdown Sunday of vast stretches of highways in the Dakotas continued into Monday morning, and authorities issued no-travel warnings for much of North Dakota.

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  3. Bitter cold front moves across Plains to MidwestRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 18, 2016 | Stars and Stripes

    Temperatures plunged to minus 20 degrees and lower across much of the northern Plains overnight as a fresh surge of bitter arctic air reached into the Midwest. Weather-related delays at Indianapolis International Airport caused about 100 passengers to spend the night in the terminal, but most travelers were on their way Sunday morning.

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  4. US preps for 'dangerously' cold temperaturesRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 13, 2016 | Stars and Stripes

    Another round of unspeakably cold air, courtesy of the Polar Vortex, is ready for an assault on much of the central and eastern U.S. by midweek. It will bring "dangerously" cold temperatures and howling winds to millions of Americans.

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  5. Veterans plan to be human shields for Dakota pipeline protestersRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 20, 2016 | Stars and Stripes

    A showdown looms as thousands of veterans from around the country head to North Dakota to be shield Dakota Access Pipeline protesters from police. The plan by an unarmed citizens' militia, called Veterans Stand for Standing Rock, coincides with North Dakota Gov. Jack Dalrymple's order to evacuate a protesters' camp near the pipeline construction site in Cannon Ball, N.D., south of Bismarck.

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  6. Corps won't forcibly remove Dakota pipeline protesters from federal landRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 27, 2016 | Stars and Stripes

    Protesters gather at an encampment on Saturday, Nov. 26, 2016, 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. BISMARCK, N.D. - The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers says it has "no plans for forcible removal" of protesters who have been camping in North Dakota to protest the Dakota Access oil pipeline.

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  7. Police, protesters face off at Dakota Access pipelineRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 21, 2016 | Stars and Stripes

    Tension flared anew on the Dakota Access pipeline as protesters tried to push past a long-blocked bridge on a state highway, only to be turned back by a line of law enforcement using water cannon and what appeared to be tear gas. Sunday's skirmishes began around 6 p.m. after protesters removed a burned-out truck on what's known as the Backwater Bridge, not far from the encampment where they've been for weeks as they demonstrate against the pipeline.

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  8. Keep the brakes on Dakota Access pipelineRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 3, 2016 | Stars and Stripes

    In 2014, President Barack Obama visited the Standing Rock Sioux Reservation. While there, he read aloud these words from Chief Sitting Bull: "Let's put our minds together to see what we can build for our children."

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  9. In a rare occurrence, Obama speaks his mind about Trump for the world to hearRead the original story w/Photo

    May 26, 2016 | Stars and Stripes

    In this file photo, President Barack Obama speaks with Shinzo Abe, Japan's prime minister, in Washington to discuss U.S. efforts to build a united front with its North Asian allies. The scene was striking: an American president, standing before reporters on foreign soil, declaring that one of his potential successors had "rattled" other heads of state because he had displayed "either an ignorance of world affairs or a cavalier attitude" about them.

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