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The Canadian government bought a pipeline and tanker project that threatens the whales, the land, the water, and the climate.

Protect The Inlet


#ProtectTheInlet is the spiritual home of the resistance against the Trans Mountain pipeline and tanker project in the unceded territories of the Coast Salish peoples.

It began with the construction of a traditional Coast Salish Watch House — called Kwekwecnewtxw — built in the path of Kinder Morgan’s diluted bitumen pipeline and tanker project in March of 2018.

Since then, tens of thousands have marched in support and more than 200 people have been arrested.

Support #ProtectTheInlet


Since March 10, the Indigenous-led Watch House has been the center of resistance against pipelines and oil tankers in Metro Vancouver. Click here to support their work.

Donate to The Watch House 

More than 210 people have been arrested challenging this pipeline and those who want to expand it. Click here to support their legal costs.

Donate to the Legal Fund

The Latest News

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VIDEO: Indigenous Resistance Camp Fights Heavy Oil Pipeline

For the past six months, people from all over have come to Vancouver to take part in the front lines against Kinder Morgan’s Trans Mountain pipeline. As Justin Trudeau prepares to spend billions of taxpayer dollars to buy this pipeline and tanker project, he’ll meet a wall of resistance.

Doctors Stopping Pipelines: Five Arrests at Kinder Morgan Tanker Terminal Construction Site

“I’m here because I think this project represents an enormous public health risk, to the air and to the water, both locally and globally,” said Dr. Peter Paré, Professor Emeritus of Respiratory Medicine, UBC, St. Paul’s Hospital, who was arrested March 24. “We’re sitting here in the smoke, we can hardly see the sun and it’s the worst forest fire season in history, and that is indirectly related to taking fossil fuels out of the ground and burning it. So I felt like I had no choice but to be here, to tell that story.”

Protectors Undeterred After Jail Sentence

Several Protectors were released from a one-week jail sentence several days early, including Order of Canada recipient Jean Swanson, former BC Teachers’ Federation president Susan Lambert, Charlotte Gyoba, Heather Martin McNab, and Kathleen Flaherty.