Against the fossil fuel industry

Tuesday, November 24th at 5pm PT / 8pm ET

This film and panel discussion will introduce you to the Indigenous heroes who are fighting tar sands development, fracking, oil pipelines, and petrochemical plants.  The environmental destruction of fossil fuel extraction is only possible because of the invisibility of the people who suffer most. The Condor and the Eagle shows how Indigenous communities are claiming their power and fighting back. By joining this screening, you will support the film impact campaign, Earthworks, and EarthRights Defenders.  Please join us. You will be inspired.

REGISTER to watch the film using the green bar at the bottom of the page


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Credit Card - Click Here 
​​​​​​​(then, click "CONTRIBUTE" on the Main Menu at the top of the page, click on "Donate with card for an event" and select "Earthworks" as the event you are donating to)

Q&A starts at 9:40pm ET - HERE and will be livestreamed on Earthworks' facebook page - HERE.


    This event is inclusive--free to those who can't afford it. For all others, suggested donations on a sliding scale of $15-100 are requested in lieu of a flat ticket price. The collected funds will support EARTH RIGHTS DEFENDERS. Earth Rights Defenders are organizing the "Good Medicine Camp".

    Let's help
    the camp reach it goals to create a space to accommodate a multi-faceted hub for inter-organizational and inter-tribal workshops, ceremonies, alliance building, rejuvenation and training. With your generous support, the camp will increase coordinated action through training, education, resource sharing, strategic planning, and alliance building 

    donations collected will also support the film impact campaign "No More Sacrificed Communities" and be used to provide small honorariums to our panelists and filmmakers for their time and expertise. Please give generously according to your financial situation:



    By joining us for this screening, you are supporting effective movement-building towards powerful change and calls to action. This event is part of the film impact campaign "No More Sacrificed Communities".

    Our first events in July were a huge success. 6,000 people watched our film, 150,000 watched our panel discussions and we raised more than $25,000 for impacted communities. We therefore decided to keep organizing events on an even larger scale: we are currently organizing more than 100 online events until December, mobilizing hundreds of communities and organizations, presenting to large audiences the inspiring work being done by land defenders across the Americas. Join us and support frontline communities!

    You can reach out directly to the film impact team here: [email protected]


    Hereditary Drumkeeper of the Womens’ Scalp Dance Society of the Ponca Nation of Oklahoma. Because of Casey’s work the Ponca Nation is the first Tribe in the State of Oklahoma to adopt the Rights of Nature Statute, and to pass a moratorium on Fracking on Tribal Lands.


    Film Protagonist. Yudith is a queer Mexican-American artist, interpreter, and organizer, enjoying spending time in the bayous of Louisiana. She is part of the core leadership circle for Another Gulf Is Possible and a youth organizer with Los Jardines Institute. For over 5 years, Yudith has been fighting for the rights of her fenceline community in Manchester, Houston in collaboration with T.E.J.A.S, and last year was named one of 50 Fixers of 2018.


    Sharon is a 5th generation Texan who lived in Wise County, Texas, where fracking began. As she watched her air turn brown and, her water turn black she documented it all on her blog Earthworks, which Sharon joined in 2010, equips frontline communities with tools that amplify their power. Those tools include rock-solid proof of pollution, knowledge of regulatory levers at the state and national level, and access to national media. Sharon has briefed NATO Parliamentary Assembly, EPA regulators, and national and international media on the impacts of oil and gas extraction. In 2014, she became a certified optical gas imaging thermographer and now travels across the U.S. making visible the invisible methane pollution from oil and gas facilities.


    Casey Horinek is Casey Camp-Horinek’s granddaughter. Her Ponca name is Mi tahinga, Sun Rising. She attended the 2019 Good Medicine Camp and has traveled with Casey Camp-Horinek for the last year and a half as her assisstant/companion/ceremonial helper. She has attended the COPS conference in Spain and many other gatherings.

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