User: flenvcenter Topic: Land-Independent
Category: Land Management :: Recreation :: Non-Motorized Recreation
Last updated: Sep 18 2019 01:31 IST RSS 2.0
 
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An Indigenous way of life for these California tribes breaks state laws 17.9.2019 High Country News Most Recent
In Mendocino County, ‘guerilla gatherers’ risk fines and jail time to keep food culture alive.
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The Mormon Church supplied tainted water to its members for years 2.9.2019 High Country News Most Recent
Utah regulators turned a blind eye to faulty water systems at a girls’ summer camp, trusting the LDS Church would eventually fix the problem.
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Hiking trails are a path to destruction for Colorado elk 27.8.2019 High Country News Most Recent
Recreationalists in Vail are having a devastating impact on the local herd.
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Utopic or dystopic future Bozeman? 21.8.2019 High Country News Most Recent
Things aren’t like they used to be in Montana’s iconic mountain town.
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I used to raise cattle for slaughter. Now I refuse to eat meat. 13.8.2019 High Country News Most Recent
Once a holistic rancher, Laura Jean Schneider reflects on her decision to abandon the industry.
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When Arizona catches fire, prisoners step up 5.8.2019 Current Issue
In one of the West’s harshest penal systems, incarcerated wildfire fighters learn to see themselves anew.
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Public lands top Rep. Debra Haaland’s agenda 24.5.2019 High Country News Most Recent
One of the first Native American women elected to Congress is fighting fossil fuel development on ‘the most pristine and beautiful places in our country.’
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Wildfire escape routes? There’s (almost) an app for that. 23.5.2019 High Country News Most Recent
Scientists are using crowdsourced data to help firefighters flee dangerous flames.
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A road trip through New Mexico’s atomic past 13.5.2019 High Country News Most Recent
As nuclear tourism booms in the Land of Enchantment, histories of violence are packaged, sold, and consumed.
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Designing for access in outdoor spaces doesn’t mean paving pathways 13.5.2019 High Country News Most Recent
A reckoning with assumptions about who wants to spend time in nature.
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5 reasons to keep geotagging 3.5.2019 High Country News Most Recent
Public lands face far greater threats than recreational overuse.
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Good will and heartbreak 29.4.2019 High Country News Most Recent
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Wreckreation; snowmobile danger; a subdued vacuum 29.4.2019 High Country News Most Recent
Mishaps and mayhem from around the region.
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The persistent trampling of the West 15.4.2019 Current Issue
Environmental laws are one way to force people to consider their actions.
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How a tiny endangered species put a man in prison 15.4.2019 Current Issue
The Devils Hole pupfish is nothing to mess with.
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Repowering old mines with new energies in the southwestern United States 3.4.2019 Small Business | GreenBiz.com
Renewables bring plenty of new potential to communities left
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Christchurch happens every day in the war of terror 19.3.2019 rabble.ca - News for the rest of us
World As we mourn the victims of the terrorist atrocity in New Zealand -- where at least 50 Muslim worshippers were mowed down by a white supremacist partially "inspired" by Donald Trump -- many are looking for answers to the inevitable questions of why and how. To answer those questions, and explore how we might prevent such terrorist acts, it may be helpful to recognize that what happened at Christchurch -- mass murder produced as the logical result of a long-running political epoch that is almost singularly defined by the dehumanization and demonization of Muslims, Arabs, and anyone perceived as such -- happens every day. As in any war, atrocities are the norm, not the aberration. In the war of terror that has been waged by so-called Western democracies for decades -- long before 9/11 -- governments and militaries, their compliant media partners, the so-called entertainment industry, and a host of others have played the role of initiators, accomplices, and accelerants to a fiery hatred of all things ...
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Resisting what? 18.3.2019 High Country News Most Recent
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Across Appalachia, historic coal towns are looking to the outdoor economy for their next act 6.3.2019 Business Operations | GreenBiz.com
Can recreation and tourism benefit the regional economy and fill a gap left by the declining coal industry — sustainably?
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New Mexico lawmakers focus on equity in the outdoors 4.3.2019 High Country News Most Recent
A new fund would help low-income youth play in their public lands.
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