Unist’ot’en Camp Evict A TransCanada Helicopter Crew

On July 22, 2014, the Unist’ot’en camp evicted a TransCanada crew working on the Coastal Gaslink pipeline within their territories in northern BC. If caught tresspassing again, TransCanada’s equipment will be confiscated.

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New documentary: “RESIST; The Unist’oten’s Call to the Land”

RESIST; The Unist’oten’s Call to the Land is a short documentary that was filmed in the summer of 2013 by Simple Matters Films.

RESIST: The Unist’ot’en’s Call To The Land from Simple Matters Films.

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Rights vs. Responsibilities

Do the Unist’ot’en and other original peoples have rights to the land, or responsibilities? A short film featuring Toghestiy and Mel Bazil.

Rights Versus Responsibility from BeyondBoarding

No Pipelines on Unceded Wet’suwet’en Territory

campuThe Unist’ot’en Camp is a resistance community whose purpose is to protect sovereign Wet’suwet’en territory from several proposed pipelines from the Tar Sands Gigaproject and shale gas from Hydraulic Fracturing Projects in the Peace River Region.

Wet’suwet’en territory, which extends from Burns Lake to the Coastal Mountains, is sovereign territory which has never been ceded to the colonial Canadian state; the Wet’suwet’en are not under treaty with the Canadian government. Their territory, therefore, is and always will be free, and belongs to the Wet’suwet’en people alone.

Since July of 2010, the Wet’suwet’en have established a camp in the pathway of the Pacific Trails Pipeline. (more…)

Unist’ot’en Clan Refuse All Pipeline Projects: A Video Message

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
June 18th, 2014

[Unist’ot’en Territory - near Smithers, BC] Amid threats of a raid and impending pipeline approvals, the Unist’ot’en Clan of the Wet’suwet’en Nation are prepared to continue to defend their territories against the incursion of government and industry. A soft blockade was erected in 2009, which remains today, to insure that pipeline projects which violate Wet’suwet’en Law would not trespass onto Wet’suwet’en territories to develop projects without their consent.

Yesterday the Federal government approved the Northern Gateway Pipeline, but the Uni’stot’en Camp still remains in the path of the proposed pipe as well as several others. The Northern Gateway is intended to expand the Athabasca Tar Sands facilitating the export of bitumen to international markets via supertankers off the West Coast.
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Some recent vistors to the camp, including members of the Mi'kmaq Warrior Society.
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