Protesters are in action as the I-69 project continues to make headway. Some are singing, some posting banners, while others are laying low for now. What used to be two neighboring homes is now just empty lots. Construction for the anticipated I-69 is underway.. leaving in some areas, nothing but tree stumps..and thats reason enough for some to protest. David Rovics is a music artist known for his political music. Hell play at Penny Lane coffee house in a benefit for the anti-I-69 group, called CARR. Thomas Tokarski, a member of CARR, tells its to raise money to hire lawyers for homeowners who will lose their homes to the project. Another group, we found, came all the way from Bloomington to protest on site. Two were knocking on doors and two were sitting by a cut down tree. None of the group members would speak to us on camera, but after hearing from Tokarski, its the five thousand acres of farm land that will be turned to concrete and the two thousand acres of forest that will be leveled that has them protesting. INDOT officials we spoke with say theyve studied the project as well--- for more than ten years. And they tell us the road to building I-69 is being conducted with the least environmental impact as possible. That doesnt satisfy Tokarski or Rovics... And whether its through music... Or silence... These protesters want to be heard.