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An unidentified youth yawns as he stands amidst members of native American tribes who were holding a prayer during a rally outside the building where the Nebraska Public Service Commission was holding a hearing on the fate of the Keystone XL pipeline, in Lincoln, Neb., Tuesday, Aug. 8, 2017. The Nebraska Public Service Commission is on Day 2 of a five-day public hearing to decide whether to approve the Keystone XL pipeline which would transport oil from tar sands deposits in Alberta, Canada, across Montana and South Dakota to Nebraska. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)

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An unidentified child wears a Superman shirt in front of members of native American tribes who were holding a prayer during a rally outside the building where the Nebraska Public Service Commission was holding a hearing on the fate of the Keystone XL pipeline, in Lincoln, Neb., Tuesday, Aug. 8, 2017. The Nebraska Public Service Commission is on Day 2 of a five-day public hearing to decide whether to approve the Keystone XL pipeline which would transport oil from tar sands deposits in Alberta, Canada, across Montana and South Dakota to Nebraska. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)

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Landowners who object to the Keystone XL pipeline being built through their property sit in the front row as they listen to testimony before the Nebraska Public Service Commission in Lincoln, Neb., Monday, Aug. 7, 2017. The Nebraska Public Service Commission is holding a five-day public hearing to decide whether to approve the Keystone XL pipeline which would transport oil from tar sands deposits in Alberta, Canada, across Montana and South Dakota to Nebraska. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)

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In this July 29, 2017 photo, volunteers and installers push into place an array of solar panels on the land of corn farmer Jim Carlson of Silver Creek, Ne., in the proposed path of the Keystone XL pipeline. Despite new uncertainty over whether TransCanada, the builder of the Keystone XL pipeline will continue the project, longtime opponents in Nebraska aren't letting their guard down and neither are law enforcement officials who may have to react to protests if it wins approval. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)

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In this July 29, 2017 photo, Jane Kleeb, president of Bold Alliance, center, landowner Chris Carlson, second right and volunteers, pose for a photo under an array of solar panels they built in a corn field belonging to the Carlsons of Silver Creek, Ne., in the proposed path of the Keystone XL pipeline. Despite new uncertainty over whether TransCanada, the builder of the Keystone XL pipeline will continue the project, longtime opponents in Nebraska aren't letting their guard down and neither are law enforcement officials who may have to react to protests if it wins approval. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)

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In this July 29, 2017 photo, an array of solar panels is seen on the land of corn farmer Jim Carlson of Silver Creek, Ne., in the proposed path of the Keystone XL pipeline. Despite new uncertainty over whether TransCanada, the builder of the Keystone XL pipeline will continue the project, longtime opponents in Nebraska aren't letting their guard down and neither are law enforcement officials who may have to react to protests if it wins approval. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)

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In this July 29, 2017 photo, activist Tom Genung of the organization Bold Nebraska is about to pitch a flag of the Cowboy Indian Alliance at the proposed path of the Keystone XL pipeline, in Silver Creek, Neb., where landowner Jim Carlson and activists were building solar panels. Despite new uncertainty over whether TransCanada, the builder of the Keystone XL pipeline will continue the project, longtime opponents in Nebraska aren't letting their guard down and neither are law enforcement officials who may have to react to protests if it wins approval. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)

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In this July 29, 2017, photo, corn farmer Jim Carlson of Silver Creek, Nebraska, waits to be interviewed by a television reporter while standing in front of solar panels he is building on his land in the proposed path of the Keystone XL pipeline. Despite new uncertainty over whether TransCanada, the builder of the Keystone XL pipeline will continue the project, longtime opponents in Nebraska aren't letting their guard down and neither are law enforcement officials who may have to react to protests if it wins approval. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)

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Tim Constantine reports on the end of the Keystone XL pipeline, the White House pushing enrollment in Obamacare, and the latest James Bond movie opening this weekend.

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Tim Constantine reports on the Obama administration continuing to review the Keystone XL pipeline, Hillary Clinton on raising the minimum wage, and a retooling of The Muppet Show.

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Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., left, and Speaker of the House John Boehner, R-Ohio, stand together Feb, 13, 2015, at a ceremony before the signing of the bill authorizing expansion of the Keystone XL pipeline, at the Capitol in Washington. (Associated Press) **FILE**

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In this Jan. 16, 2015, file photo, Ken Prososki, who opposes the Keystone XL pipeline, leans against his pickup along the route of the pipeline, which is planned to go through his property, in Fullerton, Neb. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik, File)

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A member of the Center for Biological Diversity in polar bear costume protests the Keystone XL pipeline on May 7, 2014, during a visit by President Barack Obama for a two-day visit to Los Angeles for two political fundraisers. The Keystone XL pipeline would cross Montana, South Dakota and Nebraska, where it would connect with existing pipelines to reach refineries on the Texas Gulf Coast. The Obama administration announced last month it was delaying a decision on the pipeline's fate indefinitely. (Associated Press) **FILE**

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Signs like this one in Bradshaw, Nebraska, express local resistance to the Keystone XL pipeline from Canada to the U.S. Gulf Coast, which would run through Bradshaw. (associated press)

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Signs like this one in Bradshaw, Nebraska, express local resistance to the Keystone XL pipeline from Canada to the U.S. Gulf Coast, which would run through Bradshaw. (associated press)

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** FILE ** Work has begun on the Keystone XL Pipeline near Winona, Texas, but whether it will ever carry oil sands from central Canada to Gulf Coast refineries awaits a decision by President Obama. (Tyler [Texas] Morning Telegraph via Associated Press)

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Sen. Mark Udall, Colorado Democrat, is still embracing President Obama and refusing to support to the Keystone XL pipeline, even though he is running neck and neck with his GOP challenger. (Associated Press)

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Sen. Mark Udall, Colorado Democrat, is still embracing President Obama and refusing to support to the Keystone XL pipeline, even though he is running neck and neck with his GOP challenger. (Associated Press)

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Folksy: Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid compared the fight with Republicans over the Keystone XL pipeline to a greased pig contest in which a deal always slips out of his hands.