More than 50 landowners from across Crawford and Richland counties were informed Tuesday evening that there's not much they can do about a natural gas pipeline that's planned for their area, possibly their very property.
But neither is the coming process of welcoming a giant pipeline to the neighborhood as grim as it might appear.
That was the message from two eminent-domain attorneys from Columbus who organized a meeting in the northern Crawford County village of New Washington, at the Knights of Columbus hall. Yes, they were there seeking new clients, and likely to get some, as surveyors for Energy Transfer's proposed Rover pipeline, which would transport natural gas from the Marcellus and Utica shale gas plays in Pennsylvania and eastern Ohio through this region, and ultimately to Canada, are already surveying.
Michael Braunstein and Bill Goldman, of Goldman & Braunstein, LLP, noted that there are plenty of other attorneys who do what they do. "But you will need representation," Goldman said.Read the rest of this article by clicking right here.
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