10 Burst results for "Bureau Of Land Management"

"bureau land management" Discussed on Dennis Prager Podcasts

Dennis Prager Podcasts

05:16 min | 5 months ago

"bureau land management" Discussed on Dennis Prager Podcasts

"And you guys know the last time that I was on Dennis show, I was pretty harsh when it came to the Republican Party. Nonetheless, I trust you guys. I trust those of you that are in the listening audience and I trust that you will continue to fight for this country. I trust that you will continue to keep your head on a swivel to stay alert to call your senator to call you congressman. You can do, you can be an activist by the day today as a matter of fact. I want to give you a number. And I want you guys to write this down. I'm going to encourage you guys as I get this opportunity to sit in for Dennis prager today to become an activist. And you don't have to do anything major. This isn't going to, this isn't going to force you to go anywhere. This isn't going to force you to do anything crazy. I simply want you to make a phone call and I want you to make your voices heard. If your people that love this country, let me give you this number. And I want you to write it down. As a matter of fact, I want you to save it in your phones. Because I want you to use it a lot in the next couple of years, leading up to the 2024 election. By the way, we're going to get into an announcement that Donald Trump made, and I'm not talking about the non fungible tokens or what have you. Those are that's not important. He talked about free speech. That's what's important. We'll talk about that, but the number that I want to give you. You guys ready? I want you to write it down. Because you're going to become activists today because the only way that we're going to save this country is if you and I go beyond speaking to doing and that number is two zero two two two four three one two one two zero two two two four three one two one Carl. What is this number you've just given me? I've just given you the switchboard number to Washington D.C.. I want you to call your senators. I want you to call your congressman and I want you to tell them that this omnibus bill should not pass. I want you to speak respectfully, but I want you to be forceful. And I want you to let them know that you're going to be calling frequently and that you're going to be paying attention. Guys, we are the best hope for America. America is the best country that God has given man. If we don't stand up for it, no one else will. Do you think the left is going to save America? Absolutely not. Absolutely not. Do you think those that are complacent are going to save America those that just sit on their Duff, if you will, and don't get involved politically until two weeks before the election, do you think they're going to save America? Absolutely not. It's going to be the people that like you and I that sit in that sit and listen to shows like the Dennis prager show and the rest of my colleagues here on Salem media. It's going to be us. It's going to be us that saves the country. Again, this is a country that is of for and by the people. Guys, I want to tell you that our institutions are being taken over. And this is something that we have to stop. We can't let the FBI and the DoJ run the run the country. We can't let the bureau land management run the country. We can't let the CDC, the NIH and the NIAID run the country. And again, remember, I'm telling you later in the show, I'm not sure either in the second or third hour, I'm going to talk about something that governor Ron DeSantis is showing that I think is very smart and it's a Tenth Amendment issue. And this is going to be uncomfortable for a lot of conservatives because we have to get used to wielding the power of government when we do have power in order to turn this country around. We got to stop pretending like we playing on this, the constitution is our referee in the game of freedom. I'd say that all the time on my local radio show on a.m. 9 50, the answer, the answer Orlando dot com or on my podcast, Salem podcast network dot com, V Carl Jackson show dot com. Please subscribe to my podcast and follow me on social media. The Carl Jackson show. But the constitution is our referee in the game of freedom, but right now we have a left democratic left that are playing outside of the constitution and we still have conservatives that are trying to play by the rules. I know this is counterintuitive. This is not who we are. Those of us that are people of faith, those of us that just adore our constitution. Those of us that respect our founders, regardless of some of their beliefs or whatever they've created, the greatest system that God has ever given man by submitting I believe to a higher authority in my opinion is Jesus Christ. They created the greatest country ever. But these institutions are trying to take them away, these institutions, this administrative state, this federal government led by Joseph R Biden is trying to ruin all of that, trying to upend all of that. Now I know that there's some puppets behind the scene. I totally get it. I totally get it, but he's still there, and we've still got work to do. I want to remind you that our FBI, I hate to say this. I hate to say this, but our FBI is corrupt as all get out. And it may not be those in the lower Echelon and may not be the rank and file. However, I do have to question how many raking file can sit there and allow this FBI to become so corrupted at the top without speaking out, more whistleblowers are starting to pop up, but I'll just, I'll recall several things. The Pfizer warrants. I just want to build the case. The FBI misled Congress. They mess led DoJ leaders. They misled Donald Trump. They lied to you about Michael Flynn. They lied to you about Andrew mccabe. I can go on and on and on. Oh, and by the way, who killed south rich..

Dennis prager America Washington D.C. Carl Jackson Salem media Republican Party Donald Trump governor Ron DeSantis Dennis FBI Carl Duff NIAID DoJ NIH CDC Joseph R Biden Orlando Pfizer Michael Flynn
"bureau land management" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

06:18 min | 8 months ago

"bureau land management" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Deal. Another leak has been found on the Nord stream gas pipelines in the Baltic Sea. That brings the total number of ruptures to Ford. Several governments have called the leaks deliberate and sabotage. The pipelines carry gas from Russia to Europe. They were already out of action, but any hope the Kremlin might turn gas flows back on have now been dashed. Global news, 24 hours a day. On air and on Bloomberg quicktake, powered by more than 2700 journalists and analysts and over 120 countries. I'm Mark crumpton. This is Bloomberg. David. Thank you so much, Mark. Lithium. Something that until recently, many of us probably had not really thought much about, but now with the major move into electric vehicles and the lithium that they need for their batteries. We're all asking ourselves, are we going to have enough lithium for all those millions of electric vehicles, we're told are coming and coming rather soon. We welcome now someone who is involved in making sure we have the lithium. He is Jonathan Evans. He's president and CEO of lithium America. So Jonathan, thank you so much for being with us. Give us a sense of the world supply of lithium. How much is there? How much do we need and where does it exist? So thanks for having you on your show. So looking at this at rare, we actually have quite a bit of lithium in the U.S. and Canada, our project in Nevada is actually the largest deposit in the United States and the fourth largest in the world. And untapped at this point. Traditionally, it's come from Australia, from Chile and Argentina with the bulk of the refining being done in China. But with the quick adoption of EVs and actually even stationary storage batteries for renewable energy, the demand is really taken off. So you think about today there is about 6 or 700,000 tons of demand of this product, which is pretty small if you compare it to traditional markets like copper or things like that. And that demand is set to go more than 5 times by 2030. So we don't have a lot of time to take advantage of a lot of the great legislation. And our fight against climate change. So give us a sense of the timeline on getting a lithium mine up and running and functioning. How long does it take? You can take ten years, especially in locations like the U.S., where there's a lot of work that needs to be done up front to prepare for permitting to go through the permitting process then invariably there's usually an appeal at the end of that permitting process. It's quicker in other locations like Canada and Australia, but again, still takes several years. From the time you discover or categorize a deposit, the shortest is normally about 5 years and the longest could be could be ten to 20 years depending upon what types of issues that the company runs into to develop it. So if my math is right, ten years takes us beyond the 2030 date that you just mentioned. So I guess time is a wasting as a practical talk about the permitting because that's something that's obviously been very talked about a lot in Washington with the proposal from Joe Manchin. I'm permitting reform. How important is some sort of reform for your business to get the permits faster? I think it's important. Even beyond just critical minerals, the sector weren't actually for all the infrastructure to support this transition to green energy. What do you talk about transmission lines or pipelines and in our case here is to develop these deposits. There aren't that many that are being looked at right now, but the process can be very long and lengthy, especially the appeals process. And that actually helps it actually hinders capital deployment where private companies, if they don't, if they're not sure of when they're going to get a return on their investment, they don't invest at all. So luckily, our government has stepped in the loan program office and I think the very good legislation that's been put out with the inflation reduction act, which is going to help spur development domestically, but there still is work that needs to be done to ensure that we come up with a good compromise solution and have strong legislation and strong rules, but at the same time we're with the perceived forward for this infrastructure change and for commercial green energy in the United States. Well, my understanding is the inflation reduction actually helps on the demand side to make sure that we're going to actually make the transition. But on the permitting side, is it do anything to expedite the permitting? No, it does not. There's other legislation that the government has promulgated earlier that does add to the permitting process in terms of helping optimize it. Especially around areas like hiring additional personnel for the department of interior and bureau land management all very helpful. But there's still some more areas that the government I know is focusing on. It is a bipartisan focus. And I'm hopeful that we can come to a solution and we need to as a country because as I said, this is more than just critical minerals. This is the whole infrastructure for our country as we convert to intellectual electrify our country across the board. You said earlier, Jonathan, there really isn't a shortage of lithium globally that there's a fair amount of lithium around. At the same time, my impression is a lot of people are locking up supplies as fast as they can. Certainly, we've heard stories about China locking up supplies, but also I wonder if U.S. auto manufacturers are coming to people like you and saying we'd like to have a contract long-term contract to get access to the lithium reproducing. They are actually and I'll go back to the inflation reduction act. The legislation requires that the critical minerals are sourced in certain countries, mainly countries that have free trade agreements with the United States. And there's an additional incentive there for us to actually build here in the U.S. where there's actually a tax credit for those production facilities. So the domestic auto manufacturers and even European and Asian manufacturers really want to relocate here to take advantage of those not only the tax break for the purchase of the vehicle, but also the long-term tax break once the facility is actually built. So there is a lot of private capital that's being unleashed with the inflation reduction act, which is really what's been needed. And why this industry hasn't grown quick enough with the help of the government, inflation reduction act that just passed. So I think you're going to see a big change. And things are going to rapidly accelerate now. And you're going to see investment here in the United States, which I know that's one of the reasons for this as well is to build our not only our national security and our march towards energy independence, but actually also our economic security and good paying jobs. It's one thing to get the lithium out of the ground. Another thing to make it usable for the batteries is I understand you were finding process. Where are we on the capacity for refining lithium? There isn't very much in the U.S.. It's not outside of the realm of things we know how to do and actually we used to do a lot of that here and it went to other countries

United States Mark crumpton Jonathan Evans Bloomberg Baltic Sea Jonathan Australia Canada Joe Manchin department of interior and bur Ford Russia Chile Argentina Nevada China Europe Mark David
"bureau land management" Discussed on Native America Calling

Native America Calling

04:17 min | 1 year ago

"bureau land management" Discussed on Native America Calling

"Had a young man get medevaced off the fire here the Florence fire was our helicopter and he passed on our helicopter, got hit by a tree. His first fire. We've got people that have been hit by a rocks and things of that nature. Trips stumbles falls are a big piece. So obviously night operations and footing have to be looked at and addressed aviation assets. We have a lot of moving parts when we have a large fire so you have helicopters and airplanes coming in and servicing and helping support and that also adds a level of risk and a level of exposure to firefighters and to the pilots. And so in driving, just driving long days driving after shift, driving to the fire I mean, there's just a lot of risk that these folks are firefighters face in every aspect of the job. Listeners, if you've got a question or a comment for one of our guests today or you want to pay tribute to a firefighter, one 809 9 6 two 8 four 8. That's the number to call. Bodie, I'd like to bring you back into the conversation. BIA has an honor guard that pays tribute to fallen firefighters. Can you talk about that? Well, let me back that up just a little bit and I'll shift this to Darren. But this is a proposal that we're looking at providing to national leadership and we'd love to have Indian countries engagement, discussion. But Sean, if we could because Darren is really the brainchild behind this, I'd love to have him take the floor if we could. Absolutely. Darren, please step in. Yeah, you bet. And I appreciate this question, because this is huge. And this is really to establish the bureau of Indian affairs identity in honoring the families and the loved ones, coworkers. Oh, the fallen firefighters. Like Ron said, there's risk in everything. And there's so many multiple ways we take that risk when we engage in wild on fire. Originally, when Ron actually mentioned south canyon, the director of the bureau of land management went to those funerals and he wanted a way to express the bureau's appreciation for the lives, those fallen. And so he established the BLM honor guard. And that was established in 2000 in 2000, I was actually working for the BLM and was selected to be part of that. And develop that program as well as be the national lead during my last few years there with the BLM. Came to the BIA in 2011 and noticed that we did not have an honor guard. And so that was always in the back of my mind. But here recently, we've been able to make that national proposal to stand up and honor guard and to have the BIA along with forest service for service has about 50 plus on our guard members, bureau land management, has honor guard for their wildland firefighters, fish and wildlife service park service, as well as.

BIA Darren BLM Bodie south canyon Ron Sean
"bureau land management" Discussed on Borne the Battle

Borne the Battle

07:50 min | 1 year ago

"bureau land management" Discussed on Borne the Battle

"Gentlemen and candy. Ladies and gentlemen, this is the largest panel I've had on board the battle. But I'm happy to have it on such an important subject. To me, this hits close to home, because I'm a child of the Pacific Northwest myself. My great grandmother was from the flathead reservation. And I grew up 20 minutes outside of the quinone Andy nation. So to be in a position where I can potentially broadcast information out to help give land back to Native American veterans, and for the opportunity for them to be self sufficient. I think all of you guys for an opportunity to do that. Thank you. So first, whoever wants to answer this, how did this allotment come to be? Ralph your bio you mentioned the Alaska natives claim to act as 1971. How does it relate to the bureau's Native American allotment program of 2019? No you don't mind Paul. I'll try to field up, but there's candy and others who experience of this allotment dating back to 1906. And this has the right growth out of the 1906 allotment back in 1971 when the claims act was introduced the west passed, but previous to that introduced part of the claimed film and I said that you all are entitled to a 1906 allotment. And with the passage of Asgard, that opportunity will cease to exist. And so we had a lot of that because myself included to apply through that through that period before it was discontinued. And then but as Kanye will tell you the veterans had an opportunity and this is their second opportunity to file for a lot. And we thank you for allowing us to use your medium to go out and find the needle in a haystack so that these Vietnam veterans will have an opportunity to apply, which is their right and to your hope if we are flying at least one, we will all be worth this opportunity. Thank you. Absolutely. Thank you, Ralph. Give me a brief history on what allotment programs are. How they came to be and what how they may have differed between 1906, 71 and 2019. The name of allotment 1906 act started when to allow Alaska natives to select a 160 up to a 160 acres of land that they use in occupied. They had to show 5 years of use and occupancy, potentially exclusive of others. And that went up until the past few banks. Which stopped that application, but what is that acronym? Let's see Alaska native claims settlement act of 1971. Okay. We were of course we still adjudicated the applications we received before Inca. And then in 19 98, when the first vet act was passed, we were it was also they had to use the land. It was land that they would have selected if they hadn't been in the military and here to apply before the 1971. Cutoff date. Okay. And unfortunately, a lot of them did not qualify because the rules on that one were they had to be living the state resident of the state, or had to have been resolved. And when they died, this one is completely different. They can select gland sets available, but they didn't have to actually use it. There's a lot of the lands that they had originally used is gone. It's already been claimed by either the state or an angst corporation or withdrawn for other reasons. So they won't be able to have that. So this one opens up more land to them. And there's no they don't have to live in Alaska. They don't have they didn't have to be a blaster resident if they, at the time of their death. So it actually opens that up broader and so much better. So it's not as limiting as previous land alumnus. No, no, it's not. Very good. Very good. So I guess that leads into my next question. How are you eligible for this land allotment? It's not only veterans. It's a veteran has passed away the heirs to a veteran are eligible too, right? Yeah, this is Paul. That's absolutely correct. And that's another benefit to this allotment program. The basic the basic eligibility requirements or you had to have served between August 5th, 1964 and the passage of the Alaska native claim settlement act. December 31st, 71. And so how the process the eligibility is working is DoD and VA were tasked by the legislation to give the bureau of Indian affairs a list of veterans who serve between that period of time. And then BIA bureau of Indian affairs would determine whether the individuals of Alaska native. And that got sent to that list get sent to the bureau land management to determine if the native veteran had previously received an allotment pursuant to those previous acts that were just described. And then we notify those eligible individuals. Wow. Wow. Okay, so for all these landlords, why is the department of interior doing this in the first place? Paul, can I take a stab? Absolutely, rob. Yeah. You ask a very, very, a question that they all the way back to the treaties between the American Indians and in this case agreements with Alaska native people. Yes, sir. And you ask, well, why is the bureau land management or department of interior, providing this opportunity for the vets? It provided the opportunity for American Indians receiving a 160 acres to be to be all on the opportunity to be a farmer. And so there's another story there. And but that continued and continued. When it got to Alaska, it kind of got stalled out because communications and other reasons. But the bottom line is that you American Indian can no longer be roaming the country. Here's.

Alaska Ralph Pacific Northwest Paul Kanye Vietnam bureau of Indian affairs department of interior BIA bureau of Indian affairs DoD VA American Indians rob
"bureau land management" Discussed on Adams on Agriculture

Adams on Agriculture

04:24 min | 1 year ago

"bureau land management" Discussed on Adams on Agriculture

"Yeah the they've been forecasting rain for today all for the last week or so and and and fortunately it looks like we're going to. We're gonna skim through here and and you know today's actually a little cool out. I'm i'm wandering around in short sleeve t shirt or polo. And it's a little chilly. By the time we get to thursday. It'll be ninety degrees again. And you know when you come to husker harvest as you just pack everything you own because you're gonna wear some of it at some point. I brought the long sleeves. And because i saw the forecast for today i noticed as i drove in Coming across sunnah brassica. Not much fieldwork yet. Going on what you see you know. If you see things that have been harvested. It's probably silage or it seed corn. There's a lot of seed corn grown out here on the zero acres and and so You know we're right in the heart of seed seed corn harvesting time but in terms of harvesting number two yellow or soybeans. Everything's changing and you can tell. It's not far off but but we're just right in front of it which is exactly kind of how we like to time the event get these folks one last. Run away from home. Before the before the show before they. They're big showtime kicks off for harvest. So let's talk about field demonstrations. What will you be able to do. We're gonna we're gonna be able to run everything I think we've had. We've got the highest yielding corn. We've ever had out here for demonstrations the the field demo corn is is coming in at about two hundred fifteen at twenty two percent which is really good for for ninety nine day. Corn in central brassica So we'll run. The run harvesting demonstrations all the same autonomy things that we did over indicator. We're doing here running the Running the machines in the field demonstrations as well as them having their own dedicated area. You gotta talk about. Livestock demonstrations of husker harvest days really awesome cattle handling demonstrations and seminars. Up their livestock building. And and just a lot of content stocked dogs and and wild horse training from the bureau land-management just a a lot of livestock things occurring here in addition to the corn harvest and the tillage and the hanging demonstrations that we have here husker harvest day. So you got a lot of things going on. And as you mentioned the focus of this show i it is different than The farm progress you mentioned the livestock. You mentioned the irrigation. Those are the two big focuses here. Absolutely you know we wanna make sure that whether new york farm show and syracuse new york. Which is you know that focuses on dairy forestry and then if you're indicator illinois the cash green desert you're going to have a corn soybeans show but when we get the boone there's more beef influence and by the time you get out here to grand island there's a you don't have to go too far west to here and it turns into pasture land. Pretty pretty fast. There's there's a lot of beef production here with you. Know with with the growers. Come from here. You're going to see some genuine cowboys here..

new york syracuse illinois grand island
"bureau land management" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:37 min | 1 year ago

"bureau land management" Discussed on KCRW

"On where you're located, No, but You can work for different agencies such as, like I mentioned the Forest Service Cal Fire Bureau Land management BIA, which is the Bureau of Indian Affairs. These are federal agencies, um, and contract crews. Things of that nature. And so there's opportunities. It's just not just having that knowledge. That's the thing that most people don't know. It's just the knowledge based and things of that nature. And then you know, that's what f f R P Does. You know we help? You know, streamlined at or try your top streamlined that so folks can get a better understanding of you know what? What options they have for an opportunity to Be an inspector of work. Let's talk a little bit more about f f r P or the forestry and Fire recruitment program. How does it work in? Who exactly is it for Well, it's you know, I think when it was first being brought up, it was, you know, the co founders Brandon Smith and Royal Remy come with this idea to help streamline folks that were formerly that were formerly incarcerated. Help them paved the way to get an opportunity to get into the fire service. Both worked for the Forest Service. Also rule really worked for Cal fire as well. Became successful at what he was doing within the department but eventually stepped down to do forestry fire recruitment program full time. And so you know, when applicants such as formerly incarcerated and the ones that are not formally incarcerated, those that just want to opportunity to See if the fire services for them. We help those two as well. So we pretty much almost help everybody so but you know, as primary targets, you know, the formerly incarcerated What do you do there for myself? You know, I'm the employment coordinator. I am there to help, you know, get them on track. As far as the resume goes, Make sure that is looking up to par professional. And then I give them job leads as well. You know, this agency is hiring. Here's the application process. Um, getting advice, Uh, sharing my struggles of what I have to go through. And let them know that you know when you apply, you know, or when you're trying to get in this fire service. It's not every story is not going to be the same like your story. You know, just like an egg, You know, journalism, You know your story of getting into the The field is not going to the same as this person and that person the same thing at the fire service. So F f r p The The second group of Students just graduated, right? And it's about 30 people, um, have most of them and picked up by a fire agencies already, actually, all.

Bureau of Indian Affairs 30 people Forest Service Brandon Smith Both two first Cal Fire Bureau Land managemen Royal Remy second group
"bureau land management" Discussed on The Dirtbag Diaries

The Dirtbag Diaries

06:35 min | 1 year ago

"bureau land management" Discussed on The Dirtbag Diaries

"For a master's degree in land resources and environmental sciences to study. How wildfires affect water quality over time. He continued hot shotting during the summers when he was in school. After a few years. Patrick started to ponder if he could take the next step up in the chain of command. Eventually at some point with all those mundane tasks i started to wonder. Hey who makes these decisions about like. Hey let's put this crew with here. And i think that ten thousand foot view. Eventually i have to go be that next person and the easiest way to be that next person is to smoke jump and get a lot of credibility in authenticity. Really quickly smokejumping. If you're not sure what that means is okay. I didn't either. But i'm going to run you through a quick history because it's pretty nuts so there have always been fires in the american west and it's always been hard for firefighters type to them when they're burning on difficult mountain terrain as technology advanced in the nineteen thirties. The us experimented with sending planes over fires dropping water or foam on them but that didn't have great results. Then world war two breaks out. The japanese began sending paper balloons on airstream across the pacific ocean to the american mainland tied to those people. Balloons are bombs crafted with the specific purpose to start fires in american forests. Didn't learn that in history class. Neither did i. Turns out the government banned media outlets from publishing stories about these paper balloons that the japanese couldn't track their success. How crazy is that. So the goal was to create havoc and distract the. Us from there were efforts abroad. So four-five become a threat to national security and that's when the forest service tess out a risky model that the russians actually pioneered parachuting employees to fires from airplanes. The first jump happened on the nez. Perce national forest in nineteen forty. As the four service calibrated their system smokejumpers became more and more successful in extinguishing fires. Much faster than they could have from the ground. Today the us has about four hundred seventy smokejumpers in the west and those are split between seven. Four services and to bureau of land management bases and smoke jumpers are different from hotshots in that they're sent as first responders to new fires. Small fires right after a lightning strike. Which is the most common cause of fire in the west and their track record is pretty dang good. They put out ninety seven to ninety nine percent of wildland fires before the american public is aware of them and each jump. Base has kind of its own culture in history. The bureau of land management has fairbanks. Alaska in boise idaho. Meanwhile the four service has basis out of washington oregon. California idaho and montana a to be a jumper at one of these bases. It's a whole process. We need like four to six years on a hush khuda even dream about smokejumping. I applied for three years before. I got in and i've i've heard people applying for ten years. You know you need. It's tough because you're hotshot crew doesn't want you know what effect might be their best person to leave. So you have to secure a positive reference from your your superintendent. Once you've got that reference you decide which base will be your top choice based on where in the states you'd like to work and it is the most brutal chess game ever because the basis will call you and be like. Hey are we your number one. Like i thought you said like west yeltsin was your number one. Are we your number two like 'cause it costs about thirty grand train a single rookie and historically went to rookies. Wash out of the training. So they don't want to lose any of that money. If a base is interested in you then you've got to interview each. Has its own different culture so you have to know a lot about each base so some basis. It might be best to show up like a home cooked meal or something other bases. It's like hey let's go for a run and then you just try to crush the person you're interviewing within trail ride or something my top bases. I wanted to be at work. Greensville idaho and west yellowstone montana interacted with jumpers from both of those during my time on engines or with hotshot crew and i also selfishly applied to missoula. Because i lived in whitefish just two hours away and missoula has fantastic craft beer. But i think in terms of the country i wanted to respond to. Greenville has a frank church wilderness. Oma gosh like just go on. Google earth you can spend an hour zooming around that and west yellowstone. Has you know the bighorns the tetons they have the wind river's when patrick showed up for an interview in west yellowstone. He ended up talking about his famous homemade lasagna. For an hour with a base manager. Those the ticket. Oh yeah. I mean it's it's such a small base that they they have family dinners pretty much every night. There's barbecue going nonstop and it's a very tight knit community. I remember. I got a call at eight o three in the morning on a day that the government will shut down which is crazy. This is a two thousand seventeen and its boise. And they're like. Hey i got your name on our list like you got a good reference like are interested in applying here at home. Like oh man. I didn't even think about you guys. And i was like yes i am interested. And they're like well we may or may not be calling you later to offer you a job and here i am like what degree of may or may not does entail. Because i got a call at seven minutes later from west yellowstone being like. I hear the bureau. Land-management is offering jobs right now. We may or may not be able to officially say that we would officially like to offer you a job. And i was like well. I may officially say that. I would officially take job if you could officially for me it. It's so much rigmarole in politics. 'cause if two bases think you're the number one one of them's going to offer to you and you're not gonna take it and then they.

Perce national forest idaho american west west yeltsin us pacific ocean west yellowstone Patrick montana boise Greensville bureau of land management missoula fairbanks Alaska oregon chess washington
"bureau land management" Discussed on Pressure Points

Pressure Points

04:03 min | 1 year ago

"bureau land management" Discussed on Pressure Points

"Sarah gordo dot com Has links so that you can submit a comment about it to the bureau land-management so you can send in a really angry email to k. To mining company and watch the video. It's really good. It's not super long and it kind of outlines a lot of the work that he does and the importance of this basically what they're gonna do is they're gonna dig a huge out of where a mountain was bringing dump all that shit into a pile and dump a bunch of cyanide onto it then all the cyanide that runs off we'll have these tiny specks of gold that will that they're able to then produce with so you know not really environmentally friendly especially because there are endangered species in the area danger trees non environmentally-friendly and it doesn't even sound efficient now. No but that's it's only efficient if you have a huge amount of material and a lot of my is e so please please please go to the website if you want to fuck over the corporations if you wanna fuck over the man if you are anti-capitalist if you're a communist if you're a socialist if you give a shit about the planet that were on among other things you know this is a real chance to prove yourself. Go go right. A comment watch video. Write a comment. tell not to do it and You know. I can't say this. Well actually i can say this. Because i'm anonymous and I'm not running this thing. But like i don't care if you threaten the he's got his email on the web to minnesota. I say yeah do and You limited time offer if you send us a message on instagram. We will send you a download link to bomb making books. No i'm just kidding. I won't do that. But jesus christ god damn it but yeah really. I am really basically what i do in my off. Time is drive around the desert finding these historical sites. I didn't even mention that part. The land that they're claiming his historical. They've got old cabins from the eighteen hundreds on them still they've got like it's conservancy land. So it's supposed to be conservative supposed to be public land that anybody can go and hike and enjoy and it's just gonna be literally a pit and don't fall for that bullshit. Everybody in utah least at one point in your elementary fucking one of those companies came to your school. Did this happen to you I'm pretty sure nicely. Talk about how important the mining and everything how they talked about how after all that when they leave they would restore it to. Its you know to its natural beauty shah. Yeah i'm like okay. Yeah you're currently eating a mountain off the highway. You're having to justify your actions to children which means you're probably not doing some good shit. Yeah exactly it's it's wilder propaganda really So yeah i'm the force. Feed that to kids. Who don't even know who the fuck you are. Who don't know what mining is so. I'm pissed off. I wrote a what. I think is a fantastic me and my wife both wrote shit to the blm that met the character limit. So we're we're passionate about news good so so each and every one of you please. This is your chance to show. How punk rock you are But watch video he he. He works his way better than i than i ever can. He's really good at communicating. So just just watch the video. Mix check out amid a comment please. This is super important. Because basically what he's doing is he's restoring this ghost town using the material that he can find around the go sandwiches amazing in itself and he's going to open it up so that you can go there and camp you can go there and stay in the the original hotel..

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"bureau land management" Discussed on Native Opinion Podcast an American Indian Perspective

Native Opinion Podcast an American Indian Perspective

04:33 min | 2 years ago

"bureau land management" Discussed on Native Opinion Podcast an American Indian Perspective

"Affected people got poor correct meaning. None of those revenues came back to the. Where have we heard this before. Oh yeah nestle the candy company while the biggest their biggest cash crop is actually bottled water. Extracting water out of town and not giving the water back that they've processed oil all right brother. I'm gonna have to bid everyone a good afternoon. Thank you for being with us. I have to step away. Have an appointment that i need to to make. So i'm glad to have been able to serve you all once again and i will see you on the wednesday edition or i brother. Thank you very much as always we will talk at you soon. Already be will love you love you do all right all right later bye-bye and so we move on here if you can bear with me so yeah so that that should open up. Some is honestly What for those of us that have been working in. I'm a baby compared to a lot of people In the federal space These types of things have been told to the federal government. You pick an agency but these are all under the umbrella of the department of interior so again talking about the bureau land management the bureau of ocean energy management the park system. And there's about fourteen fifteen others that are under the of the department of interior We have told these agencies over and over again about these various different problems mr antennae. Co mentioned horizontal drilling and a An an explosion. And we've talked about situations in up in alaska using horizontal drills because maybe a alaska community said no. We don't want any drilling on our lands. And so the oil companies set up shop next door with a landowner that isn't under alaskan native control.

alaska alaskan wednesday bureau of ocean energy managem fourteen fifteen others of interior government a
A Lawsuit Seeks The Removal Of The Directors For Park Service And BLM

Environment: NPR

01:58 min | 3 years ago

A Lawsuit Seeks The Removal Of The Directors For Park Service And BLM

"A lawsuit filed today seeks the removal of the controversial acting directors for two federal agencies. The agencies are in charge of millions of acres of public land energy development and the country's national parks. Npr's Kirk siegler reports the National Park Service and the Bureau of Land Management Have Not had permanent Senate confirmed directors for the entire trump presidency. That's a violation of the Constitution which requires Senate oversight of these key positions according to a lawsuit filed by to Washington DC and Idaho based conservation groups. And they're just a freewheeling detouring around the constitution in allowing these lower level political appointees to be running a show Peter Jenkins is senior counsel for Public Employees Environmental Responsibility the overall pattern is to weaken the environmental bureaus and allow state interests in private extractive industry interest particularly in the case of Bureau land-management to be able to call the shots. This lawsuit is the latest to shine light on the trump administration's unprecedented use of acting agency. Heads but the group's suing have long been suspicious of William Perry pen-li in particular leading the B. M. His temporary appointment has been extended now five times since taking over the agency last summer. Penalty once advocated for transferring ownership of the very public lands. He now manages over two states and private interests but in a recent interview. Pen-li told me that is not part of president trump's agenda regardless of what I've said in the past the one thing is clear is I'm a marine. I understand how to follow. Orders follow orders in this case in a statement the trump administration called the lawsuit that seeks to oust penalty and David Vella the park service. Baseless and a distraction as the park service in particular is trying to safely reopen national parks during the corona virus. Pandemic Kirk Siegler. Npr News Boise.

Kirk Siegler Senate Donald Trump National Park Service Public Employees Environmental NPR Bureau Of Land Management David Vella Peter Jenkins Idaho William Perry Senior Counsel Washington Boise President Trump