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Cancer Alley March in LA33.jpg

Pat Bryant with Justice and Beyond, next to Sharon Lavinge, founder of RISE St. James, and Robert Taylor, founder of the Concerned CItizens of St. Johns with marchers on the steps of the State Capitol in Baton Rouge on the last day of a five day march through Louisiana's 'Cancer Alley' held by the Coalition Against Death Alley. The Coalition Against Death Alley (CADA), is a group of Louisiana-based residents and members of various local and state organizations, is calling for a stop to the construction of new petrochemical plants and the passing of stricter regulations on existing industry in the area that include the groups RISE St. James, Justice and Beyond, the Louisiana Bucket Brigade, 350 New Orleans, and the Concerned Citizens of St. John Louisiana’s Cancer Alley, an 80-mile stretch along the Mississippi River, is also known as the “Petrochemical Corridor,” where there are over 100 petrochemical plants and refineries
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©2019 Julie Dermansky
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Contained in galleries
March in Louisiana's Cancer Alley
Pat  Bryant with Justice and Beyond, next to Sharon Lavinge, founder of RISE St. James, and Robert Taylor, founder of the Concerned CItizens of St. Johns with marchers on the steps of the State Capitol in Baton Rouge on the last  day of a five day march through Louisiana's 'Cancer Alley' held by the Coalition Against Death Alley. The Coalition Against Death Alley (CADA), is a group of Louisiana-based residents and members of various local and state organizations, is calling for a stop to the construction of new petrochemical plants and the passing of stricter regulations on existing industry in the area that include the groups RISE St. James, Justice and Beyond, the Louisiana Bucket Brigade, 350 New Orleans, and the Concerned Citizens of St. John  Louisiana’s Cancer Alley, an 80-mile stretch along the Mississippi River, is also known as the “Petrochemical Corridor,” where there are over 100 petrochemical plants and refineries