STOP ENERGY TRANSFER PARTNERS
We are communities working together to protect water, air, land, and sacred sites from the company behind the Dakota Access, Bayou Bridge, Trans-Pecos, Mariner, and Rover pipelines.
Energy Transfer Partners is building fossil fuel infrastructure all around the country. We’re joining together in the fight to protect our communities and we want you to join us. Sign up and we’ll be in touch with ways you can support the campaign.
Latest Blogs & Press Releases
US commercial banks are gearing up for their annual general meetings, starting as early as this week, but they’re not alone in making plans for AGM season. A growing number of concerned communities and organizations are planning a series of interventions at this year’s bank shareholder meetings to pressure the banks to stop financing controversial oil and gas infrastructure projects.Read More
By: Emily Jovais of 350.org, originally posted on Medium The energy at the L’eau Est La Vie camp is calm and serene, yet there’s also a palpable sense of urgency and seriousness. Through the trees and just around the corner – you can see the pipes on the ground and trenches where Energy Transfer Partners … Read MoreRead More
HARRISBURG, PA – At a pipeline safety hearing today in the Pennsylvania legislature, residents and state legislators took turns bashing Sunoco/Energy Transfer Partners over their continuous rogue corporate behavior during the construction of the contentious Mariner East 2 pipeline. The Philly Inquirer captured it all perfectly with this headline: “Absent Sunoco is thrashed at Pa. … Read MoreRead More
Who We Are
We are a growing coalition of communities and organizations that care deeply about our rights to clean water, clean air, a stable climate, and a democratic society.
We believe that landowners and indigenous tribes have the right to determine what happens to their land. But Energy Transfer Partners (ETP), a giant oil company based in Texas, has been consistently violating those rights in their drive to build new oil and gas pipelines. And along the way, communities have suffered.