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MOBILE, Ala. (WPMI) Mobile residents are fighting hard against another proposed oil pipeline.Monday’s Public Service Commission hearing in Mobile was originally supposed to be held in Montgomery. But local officials didn’t want a repeat of what happened in 2011, when the PSC had no input from Mobile County Residents, before approving the Plains Southcap pipeline set to travel through Big Creek Lake’s watershed if construction is ever completed.But the pipeline under consideration now is actually a replacement project. Officials with Plains Mobile Inc., a subsidiary to the parent company Plains All-American, said they are seeking a certificate of industrial development from the PSC to replace a 2.4 mile, 36 inch crude oil pipeline that already exists, and has been in operation for the past 40 years.Plains said the .4 million upgrade is needed for preventative safety reasons, although the pipeline has not had any problems in the past.The company wants to replace the section of pipeline that currently runs from the Mobile terminal on the river, to a terminal in the Eight Mile community, with thicker, safer pipes and reroute the pipeline so that it’s further away from Paper Mill Road and other industrial developments that have occurred since the pipeline was built.Director of Operations for Plains All-American Rick McMichael said the proposed project is separate from the watershed project.The new line will not impact any homeowners or businesses along the route, said McMichael.But a lot of people in the community simply don’t believe the company. And they made their voices heard in a heated Public Service Commission hearing inside Government Plaza.Does the cost of our health come into play? questioned one woman.There’s so many industries that would be impacted if a spill or leak happened and you have to take that into account. We can’t assume we will never have a problem, said Casi Callaway, Mobile BayKeeper.You’re the Public Service Commission. Do a public service and prevent this, said one man who spoke Monday.The biggest misconception from the public is that this is a tar sands project. This pipeline is not designed to have tar sands and it’s not intended to have tar sands, said McMichael.The Public Service Commission’s next meeting is Wednesday. But the PSC has not denied a certificate for industrial development in at least 26 years, the group said Monday.PSC officials said when reviewing a case like this, they can only determine if the proposed use would be in furtherance of industrial development. They cannot consider environmental issues according to Alabama Code.Plains Southcap is also a subsidiary to Plains All-American and that’s the company still in a legal battle with the Mobile Area Water and Sewer System over condemnation of the Big Creek Lake watershed, Mobile’s only drinking water source.The next court hearing on that case is set for November 19th.