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A train carrying crude oil tankers travels on the railroad bridge over the Missouri River on Aug. 16, 2014, in Bismarck. (Dustin Monke/Dickinson Press)

Amid calls for reduced volatility, leaders say N.D. crude stabilization could increase problems

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Does N.D. crude need to be stabilized?

Amid calls for reduced volatility, leaders say stabilization could increase problems

By April Baumgarten

Forum News Service

DICKINSON, N.D. -- What can be done to keep trains from becoming "Bakken bombs"?

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April Baumgarten
Hi. I'm the assistant editor of The Dickinson Press and I'll be your tour guide. I grew up on a ranch 10 miles southeast of Belfield, or 10 miles southwest of South Heart. I was right in the middle. Anyways, my family raises registered Hereford cattle on the ranch, where I learned a lot of valuable lessons. I went to school at Belfield Public School, graduating in the last class as the Belfield Bantams. I then double majored in communications and history/political science at Jamestown College. After three years of working for the now University of Jamestown's newspaper, The Collegian, I joined the staff at The Dickinson Press as the Dickinson City government and energy reporter. I moved on to the Hazen Star and Center Republican as an editor before being pulled back to Dickinson. And here I am. As someone that grew up and lived in North Dakota for 25 years, I never thought that our corner of the state would ever change. But time has a way of proving me wrong. In the midst of one of the largest oil booms that state has seen I get to watch it all and tell everyone about it. I can't wait to see what happens next.
(701) 456-1210
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