Thousands of American Indian voters in N.D. getting free IDs - kartaplovdiv.com
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The year-old Bismarck native had not even told her parents the magazine would feature her as its nude centerfold. She was the first and only Playmate of the Month to hail from North Dakota. And she'll remain the state's only contribution to the nude playmate pantheon, as Playboy's current issue is its last to include photos of naked women.
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Click here for more information! Myth: Morton County is dumping trash at the Oceti Sakowin camp and blaming protesters for the mess. Fact: The state supplied two supplemental water tanks as part of ongoing support for tribal protests against the construction of the Dakota Access Pipeline, but those tanks were removed after they were determined to be at a secondary site outside the state's jurisdiction. Neither the state of North Dakota nor the federal Department of Homeland Security cut off the water supply to protesters or the tribe and the state in fact, has provided aid and support to Native American protesters situated on a legal encampment. Myth: The State of North Dakota or law enforcement authorities have blocked or somehow disrupted cell phone service in the protest areas. Fact: The State of North Dakota and law enforcement officials have not blocked or disrupted cell service in the area. Both entities have no authority to do so. In short, law enforcement is not using this technology, do not own this technology and have no plans to acquire or use it in future. In fact, authorities have worked with Verizon to place a repeater in the area to bolster cell service.
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. Based on ample scientific evidence  , many in the Standing Rock tribe and surrounding communities considered the pipeline and its intended crossing beneath the Missouri River to constitute a serious threat to the region's drinking water, as well as to the water supply used to irrigate surrounding farmlands. The construction was also seen as a direct threat to ancient burial grounds and cultural sites of historic importance.