Permalink: https://photo.greenpeace.org/archive/Water-Is-Life-Rally-in-Washington-D-C--27MZIFJJBIK1X.htmlConceptually similarWater Is Life Rally in Washington D.C.GP0STQD2MCompleted★★★★★★Water Is Life Rally in Washington D.C.GP0STQD2JCompleted★★★★★★Water Is Life Rally in Washington D.C.GP0STQD2LCompleted★★★★★★Water Is Life Rally in Washington D.C.GP0STQD2PCompleted★★★★Water Is Life Rally in Washington D.C.GP0STQD2NCompleted★★★★★★Water Is Life Rally in Washington D.C.GP0STQD2KCompleted★★★★Water Is Life Rally in Washington D.C.GP0STQD2QCompleted★★★★Water Is Life Rally in Washington D.C.GP0STQD30Completed★★★★★★Water Is Life Rally in Washington D.C.GP0STQD2OCompleted★★★★View AllGP0STQD2SWater Is Life Rally in Washington D.C.Supporters march with indigenous people from the Standing Rock Nation from the Justice Department to the Washington Monument for speeches and dance performances.Locations:North America-United States of America-Washington, D.C.Date:27 Nov, 2016Credit:© Robert Meyers / GreenpeaceMaximum size:5579px X 3744pxKeywords:Actions and protests-Autumn-Banners-Cities-Climate (campaign title)-Crowds-Day-Demonstrations-KWCI (GPI)-Native Americans-Oil (Industry)-Oil pipelines-Outdoors-Pipelines-Signs-WaterShoot:Water Is Life Rally in Washington D.C.Water Protectors from the Sacred Stone camp and supporters march from the United States Department of Justice to the Washington Monument where speakers talked about the scene at the camp fighting the Dakota Access Pipeline, and other issues. Organized by an indigenous group, The Last Real Indians, the rally demanded that the Justice Department intervene to protect water protectors being sprayed with water cannons in subzero weather, with tear gas and pepper spray and subjected to a massive militarized police response to peaceful prayer. The rally called out for an end of the use of violence by Morton County Police including stopping the use of water cannons in freezing temperatures, mace, attack dogs, concussion grenades, and the list goes on and on. Chase Iron Eyes, Dolores Huerta, Alayna Eagle Shield, and others spoke. There were performances by Lakota Thunder drum group, Tonia Jo Hall and Jingle Dress Dancers.