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As camp shut down looms, what happens next for Dakota Access Pipeline protesters?




Activists at Oceti Sakowin near the Standing Rock Sioux Reservation brace for sub-zero temperatures expected overnight on December 6, 2016 outside Cannon Ball, North Dakota.
Activists at Oceti Sakowin near the Standing Rock Sioux Reservation brace for sub-zero temperatures expected overnight on December 6, 2016 outside Cannon Ball, North Dakota.
Scott Olson/Getty Images

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According to the Associated Press, Dakota Access Pipeline protesters between the pipeline site and the Standing Rock Sioux reservation will have to decide their next steps today, as the Army Corps of Engineers plans to shut down the camp.

The Oceti Sakowin camp was established as a DAPL protest site more than six months ago. But as it sits on federal land in Southern North Dakota, arrests for the hundreds who remain at Oceti will begin at 2 p.m. CST.

So what does this mean for the protesters at Oceti? Larry speaks to the Bismarck Tribune’s Lauren Donovan, who reports from the camp.

Guest: 

Lauren Donovan, reporter with Bismarck Tribune News; she reports from the Oceti  Sakowin camp, which was established to protest the Dakota Access Pipeline