One-third of polar bear denning habitat in the United States is located in the area that the tax bill would convert to an industrial oil field.
This week, Michele and Igor sit down with CAP Senior Fellow Matt Lee-Ashley and Patagonia's director of philosophy, Vincent Stanley, to discuss President Trump's recent cuts to Utah monuments.
President Trump has announced the largest elimination of protected areas in American history.
Under the House and Senate tax bills, Western states would lose hundreds of millions of dollars in mineral leasing payments that fund roads, schools, and public safety.
Anti-parks leaders in Congress have been emboldened by an administration that is willing to cater to their far-right agenda.
Congress can use the farm bill to sustain the nation’s forests and create thousands of jobs by encouraging smart investments in the full range of natural resources and services that forests provide.
Allowing oil drilling in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge would offset less than one hundredth of 1 percent of the cost of the tax cuts that President Trump wants to give millionaires and corporations.
Royalty Policy Committee is stacked with companies that have actively avoided paying royalties owed to the American taxpayer.
As Western communities strive to develop sustainable, diverse economies that are less tied to the boom and bust cycle of extractive industries, outdoor recreation offers a promising path to prosperity.
Applying Secretary Zinke’s reasoning to the U.S. national monuments that are currently under threat should cause all of them to be pardoned.
The fate of America’s national parks and monuments rests in the hands of a process without logic or transparency.
How the Trump administration is ruining the relationship between Americans, public lands, and energy production.
Before the Trump administration rejects the state-federal strategy concerning the greater sage-grouse, it should understand the valuable lessons learned in developing this historic conservation agreement.
President Donald Trump has put 22 of America’s most scientifically important national parks and monuments at risk.
The Department of the Interior has opened a public comment period, where members of the public can tell Secretary Zinke and President Trump that they oppose efforts to eliminate or shrink national monuments.