The Trans-Pecos Pipeline

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Suzanne Bailey, in her home on the outskirts of Alpine. In the summer of 2015 Pump Co., a contractor of Energy Transfer Partners in charge of pipeline construction, bought a 24-acre plot of land new to her house, to store machines and refueling equipment. “They’ve changed the topography to the point that it floods our property, we’ve flooded three times in the last few months,” says Suzanne, “I’ve had to get in my car and leave. I deeply resent having to leave my house. I deeply resent being forced.”

Suzanne Bailey, in her home on the outskirts of Alpine. In the summer of 2015 Pump Co., a contractor of Energy Transfer Partners in charge of pipeline construction, bought a 24-acre plot of land new to her house, to store machines and refueling equipment. “They’ve changed the topography to the point that it floods our property, we’ve flooded three times in the last few months,” says Suzanne, “I’ve had to get in my car and leave. I deeply resent having to...
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