- Lawsuit alleges woman was kidnapped by Lyft driver and gang-raped 3 Years Ago
- Facebook and Ray-Ban want to replace smartphones with smart glasses 3 Years Ago
- Sirfetch’d is the gallant new Pokémon winning everyone’s heart 3 Years Ago
- Danielle Cohn’s dad says she’s not really 15 years old Today 2:14 PM
- Chilling ad by Sandy Hook Promise features kids using school supplies during a shooting Today 1:50 PM
- Don’t fall victim to this Venmo texting scam Today 1:18 PM
- Here’s what’s coming and going on Netflix in October 2019 Today 12:55 PM
- Marvel just turned Goldballs into one of the most powerful X-Men Today 12:33 PM
- Every house in ‘Skyrim’ and how to get them all Today 12:28 PM
- How to stream all the Week 3 NFL action Today 12:14 PM
- Taylor Swift has some thoughts on the end of ‘Game of Thrones’ Today 12:14 PM
- Notre Dame, Georgia, and how to stream college football’s must-watch Week 4 Today 11:52 AM
- Prominent Democratic donor Ed Buck charged with running drug house tied to fatal overdoses Today 11:45 AM
- Merriam-Webster recognizes use of singular ‘they’ for nonbinary people Today 11:39 AM
- VSCO dogs are here, and they’re just barely putting up with it Today 11:38 AM
“We could use this kind of excitement at a pipeline protest,” Jackson said as the crowd cheered. “Hashtag no DAPL!”
The Dakota Access Pipeline returned to prominence in the news after President Donald Trump signed executive orders greenlighting the controversial oil projects stymied under the Obama administration on Jan. 24.
Viewers on Twitter, included Rebecca Black, shared their support for Jackson and said they were happy to see a celebrity spread awareness for the cause.
Paris Jackson just called out the entire celebrity community on their fake liberal outrage and said we could use more help at protests
— Brett Solesky (@BSolesky) February 13, 2017
Jackson was not the only artist to make a political statement at the Grammys. Singer-songwriter Joy Villa sported a pro-Trump dress that said “Make America Great Again” in rhinestones.
Tess Cagle is a reporter who focuses on politics, lifestyle, and streaming entertainment. Her work has appeared in the New York Times, Texas Monthly, the Austin American-Statesman, Damn Joan, and Community Impact Newspaper. She’s also a portrait, events, and live music photographer in Central Texas.