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Terry Robbin is the sheriff of Sheridan County, Nebraska. The county is, perhaps, most famous for housing the notorious town of Whiteclay, Nebraska, which has the dubious distinction of being the only incorporated town in America whose sole industry is selling beer. The town of Whiteclay has long been a lightening rod of activists of many stripes due to its four liquor stores, the only businesses in town, being the chief supplier of beer to the residents of the Pine Ridge Oglala Sioux reservation, an Indian reservation that has strictly prohibited alcohol sales since its formation in the 1870s.

The fact that Whiteclay has existed for more than 125 years for the sole purpose of circumventing the well-intentioned prohibition on alcohol throughout the Pine Ridge reservation has been an embarrassment to the state of Nebraska. While there has always been a push of some kind to end the town’s ability to flagrantly circumvent the laws of the neighboring sovereign Oglala Nation, with records of legislative efforts to stem the sale of liquor going back to at least the early 1900s, the movement suddenly picked up a full head of steam in 2016.

By May, the Nevada Liquor Control board had determined that it would not renew the liquor licenses of the four stores that sell beer in the town. While many hailed this as a great victory, there were also skeptics.

Sheriff Robbins, for one, has seen a marked increase in drunk driving arrests and alcohol-related accidents. He believes the shuttering of the stores has just converted the problem into a new form.

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The successful Greg began his journey at the famous Thomas Cook Financial Services. The great trader had been employed by the company to help them develop a foreign currency software. He had great expertise in coding which he had developed while still at the Nottingham University. He pursued the food science while at the campus but abandoned his career while he started working with Thomas Cook. He used to sell them to his fellow students and in the process used to have a great passion for them. He started training himself how to code. Within few years, he had become a computer geek and was very good at coding. That is why he passed an interview to design and code a foreign currency trading platform. The platform was the first one in the industry and he was even awarded for his innovation.

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For more than 125 years, the town of Whiteclay, Nebraska has served just one purpose. It has existed for the sole purpose of circumventing the ban on alcohol sales throughout the neighboring Pine Ridge Oglala Sioux Reservation.

For more than 125 years, the town has been a major lightening rod for activists wishing to stop the sale of alcohol to the Native American residents of the reservation, who have suffered from disproportionately high rates of alcoholism and fetal alcohol syndrome for nearly the entirety of the reservation’s existence.

But despite ongoing efforts over the decades, the movement to shutter the beer stores of Whiteclay never really picked up momentum until 2016, when it was first acknowledged by the Nebraska Liquor Control Board that they would consider arguments to deny the renewal of the town’s liquor licenses, which they need in order to legally sell beer to the Pine Ridge Natives. The stores are located just a couple thousands yards over the state line, adjacent to the reservation.

But now, it appears that the stores have played their final hand. After appealing the denial of their liquor license renewals to the Nevada State Supreme Court, the liquor stores have lost their bid to have the decisions of the Liquor Board overturned. Betting on a technicality, the lawyer for the stores reported that the court had found against his clients, stating that the original court did not have standing to even rule on the point in contention.

It now appears that the stores will stay closed for good.

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The town of Whiteclay, Nebraska has long been famous as the only town in America whose sole reason for existence was the provision of beer. Located just 5 miles from the Oglala Sioux Pine Ridge Indian Reservation, Whiteclay had been selling beer and liquor to the reservation’s residents since the late 1800s.

But now, the Nevada Liquor Control Board has revoked the licenses of the four stores in the town, leaving them unable to continue their sole line of trade. The owners of the stores held out hope, taking their case all the way to the Nevada Supreme Court. But in a recent decision, the court rejected their petition, leaving the stores with no further options for appealing the decision of the Liquor Board. It appears that after more than 125 years of alcohol sales to the local Native Americans, the liquor stores of White Clay, Nebraska will finally be shuttered for good.

The news has been lauded by many, including anti-alcoholism activists as well as some Native American groups, who view the shutting of the stores as a major victory in the long fight to rid the Pine Ridge Oglala Sioux reservation of alcoholism. But not everyone is pleased.

Chris Heiser, the mayor of nearby Rushville, Nebraska, has stated that his town has witnessed a notable uptick in both drunk driving arrests and alcohol-related accidents. Heiser believes that the majority of these cases are due to Pine Ridge residents driving the 25 miles to his town to buy the beer they used to get in Whiteclay.

The saga of Whiteclay, Nebraska, the only city in the United States whose sole industry was selling beer to Native Americans, has finally come to a definitive end. The recent decision by the Nevada State Supreme Court make it almost certain that the four beer stores that made up the town’s sole industry will never operate again.

Many groups lauded the decision. Among them, were a number of Native American anti-alcoholism groups and a filmmaker named John Maisch, a former Liquor Control agent from the neighboring state of Oklahoma, who had produced a documentary about Whiteclay and the devastation that easy access to beer and wine had wrought throughout the reservation. Maisch’s feature-length documentary about Whiteclay gave a brutal look into the horrible suffering and social ills directly inflicted by the ability of Pine Ridge residents, who are technically barred from buying or consuming alcohol on the reservation, to buy cheap beer, just a few hundred yards across the state line. The rates of both alcoholism and fetal alcohol syndrome throughout the Pine Ridge reservation are among the highest anywhere in the country. The Oglala Sioux, in particular, have a long history of struggling with alcoholism. For this reason, the administrators of the reservation had strictly banned the sale of alcohol since at least the 1870s.

But not everyone was thrilled by the shuttering of the stores. Officials in the nearby town of Rushville, located 23 miles from Whiteclay, have stated that they’ve seen a notable uptick in both drunk driving arrests and accidents since the closure.

The Oglala Sioux nation of Lakota Indians, long located around the area of the modern day Pine Ridge Indian reservation in South Dakota, has struggled with the effects of alcoholism since they were forced to abandon their old ways of life, for the last time, in the 1870s. Since then, it has been a major goal of Native American activists and various temperance groups to ensure that no businesses are able to circumvent the ban on alcohol sales to the Native American residents of the Pine Ridge reservation.

But for various reasons, these efforts had failed for more than 125 years. However, things started to change for the first time in 2016, when the Nevada Liquor Control Board gave the four stores of neighboring Whiteclay, Nebraska, a town whose sole industry has long been the sale of beer and wine to Pine Ridge residents, notice that they were strongly considering not renewing their liquor licenses.

In May of 2017, the Liquor Board followed through on its threat, denying the renewal of the licenses for all four stores, forcing them to immediately shutter their operations and, for the first time in more than 125 years, denying the residents of Pine Ridge who wished to circumvent the ordinances banning alcohol sales the ability to buy beer.

The stores appealed to the Nevada Supreme Court. But just last month, the court rejected the arguments of the stores on a technicality. This ends all hopes that the stores will be able to reopen, effectively ending the loophole for Natives to buy beer.

As long as the United States has existed, the rights of Native Americans and the responsibilities of the U.S. Federal Government towards them has been a contentious issue. While most of the legal controversies and unsettled points of law have been ironed out over the last 150 years, there still remain unique circumstances that arise from time to time, reminding America of the uniquely sovereign status of Native American nations and the particular history that has shaped their relationship with the United States government.

One such case is that of the Oglala Sioux reservation known as Pine Ridge. For as long as the reservation has existed, it has been strictly prohibited to buy, sell or consume alcohol within its borders. Contrary to what many think, this was not a product of paternalistic U.S. heads of Indian Affairs. Rather, it was largely at the behest of the Native Americans and their tribal leadership that the decision has long been taken to limit the ability of Pine Ridge residents to acquire alcohol.

However, for the entire existence of the Pine Ridge reservation, the neighboring town of Whiteclay, Nebraska, located just a few hundred yards across its border, has been able to circumvent these rules, selling over 3.5 million cans of beer each year to Pine Ridge residents.

But finally, in 2017, the beer stores of Whiteclay were shuttered for the last time. However, mayors of neighboring towns are now concerned with the upticks they’re seeing in drunk driving arrested and accidents. Thus, the issues of Native sovereignty and its relationships to free markets continue, even in 2017.

John Maisch, a renowned filmmaker and ex-agent of the Oklahoma Liquor Control Board, has been an instrumental force in bringing about the final and permanent closure of the beer stores that made up the town of Whiteclay, Nebraska’s only business. Since the late 1800s, the town had served one sole purpose. Its only industry was the provision of alcohol to the Native Americans of the nearby Pine Ridge Oglala Sioux reservation, which had completely banned the use, sale and purchase of alcohol since it was established in the 1870s.

The loophole in the reservation’s internal ordinances regarding alcohol sale had caused a great deal of suffering over the decades. The Pine Ridge Indian reservation has among the highest rates of alcoholism anywhere in the country. It also has the single highest rate of fetal alcohol syndrome, a disease that may not only cause severe learning disabilities but that can also predispose its sufferers to, themselves, becoming alcoholics. This vicious cycle of parents passing alcoholism on to their offspring has contributed to the Pine Ridge reservation being one of the poorest places in the entire country for nearly a century.

But Maisch, who was responsible for producing a documentary that brought the issues of the Pine Ridge reservation to a broader audience, and a number of other activists finally prevailed in convincing the Nevada State Liquor Control Board to finally shutter the four stores that had provided over 3.5 million cans of liquor to the area’s Native Americans. Today, the closest place to buy beer to the reservation is over 23 miles away.