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This site was last Updated on: February 9, 2016
In The News
In The News




Processes change but support for Keystone XL is unwavering.

September 30, 2015

Support is strong:The majority of Nebraskans and Americans support Keystone XL for the economic stimulus it will bring and because it is the safest way to transport Canadian and American crude oil.

Seward, Nebraska farmer and original Keystone landowner Doug Zimmerman shakes his head after watching the evolving federal and state processes and circumstances play out in the seven-year review of the Keystone XL Pipeline.
For him, the choice to choose North American oil over that from Venezuela and the Middle East is simple.

“There are millions of barrels of oil every day still being imported from other countries. And there isn’t any reason for it,” said Zimmerman. “The sooner we can get out of us depending upon foreign countries to serve us with oil, the better off I think the United States would be.

"We should have had this built four, or five years ago. And by 2010, it should have been done and over with and we would have been reaping the benefits of all of the oil that we would of been refining in our Texas refineries.”

Unfortunately for Zimmerman and the majority of Americans who support the project for the economic stimulus it will bring and the safest way to transport Canadian and American crude oil, the process has been anything but expedited.


A seven-year review by the U.S. State Department and protracted legal challenges in Nebraska have delayed this modern piece of energy infrastructure from being constructed.
91 per cent of landowners along the pipeline corridor in Nebraska have now signed voluntary easements to construct Keystone XL.
In the face of further legal delays in Nebraska – and ongoing support for the project from our shippers and people like Doug Zimmerman, TransCanada has elected to choose another option for approval in Nebraska.
This week TransCanada will file an application for approval for its Keystone XL route through the Nebraska Public Service Commission (PSC).
TransCanada is also in the process of withdrawing its current eminent domain actions and is taking steps to terminate constitutional court proceedings in Holt County, Nebraska.
“After careful review, we believe that going through the PSC process is the clearest path to achieving route certainty for the Keystone XL Project in Nebraska,” said Russ Girling, TransCanada’s president and chief executive officer. “It ultimately saves time, reduces conflict with those who oppose the project and sets clear rules for approval of the route.”
The proposed route is the route that was evaluated by the Nebraska Department of Environmental Quality and approved by the Nebraska Governor in 2013.

This route is also the preferred route of the majority of Nebraskans who participated in a thorough comment period that included open house discussions and allowed for hundreds of additional comments. The review also included conversations with landowners along the pipeline corridor, 91 per cent who have now signed voluntary easements to construct Keystone XL. The project has undergone five independent reviews of safety and potential environmental impacts by the U.S. State Department as well as one authored by the State of Nebraska after its year-long public process. All reviews concluded the project could be constructed and operated safely with minimal impact to the environment.

The project has undergone five independent reviews of safety and potential environmental impacts by the U.S. State Department as well as one authored by the State of Nebraska after its year-long public process. All reviews concluded the project could be constructed and operated safely with minimal impact to the environment.
“Our goal is to achieve route certainty in Nebraska in a timely manner,” said Girling. “We have concluded that seeking route approval from the PSC gives us the best opportunity to build a pipeline the majority of Americans and Nebraskans support.”

The PSC process is expected to take between seven and 12 months and will allow for a public hearing and comment period. Doug Zimmerman isn’t shy about providing his comments in support of the project. “If TransCanada wanted to build this next pipeline right beside the current one, they could come tomorrow,” he said.


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