Chronic Mismanagement Threatens Flooding and Sanitation Catastrophes
PEER's environmental work is solely directed by the needs of its members. As a consequence, we have the distinct honor of serving resource professionals who daily cast profiles in courage in cubicles across the country.
News Releases for Texas
Second Aerial Gunning Accident in Two Months as Call for Ban Mounts
Army Complains 50-Year "Monopoly" Needs To End
Conservation Groups Charge Lubbock Removal Plan is Illegal
TCEQ Misled Public, Admitted it Lacks Evidence Dogs Cause Contamination
Prairie Dog Committee to Weigh In On Lubbock Eradication Plan
TNRCC Flip-Flops About Plans to Exterminate Lubbock Critters
Scores of Examples from Tenure as Texas Governor
State Lowers Standards Rather Than Order Clean-Up; Vote Due on July 12
Prohibits Independent Tests for Concrete Plants
PEER does not have a Texas field office, but if you would like to start one, let us know.
As a service organization, PEER relies on current or former agency employees to point out issues to work on. If you work for a resource management agency, and you struggle with:
- political interference with science-based decisions,
- undue influence of industry into permitting decisions,
- a management hostile to the conservation views of staff,
- censorship of job-related opinions, or anti-government threats from your community
PEER can help!
Our job is to deliver the problem to your agency decision-makers and the public while protecting the anonymity of the messenger. This may be as simple as a letter from PEER to your supervisor that says, "we're watching," or as complex as a legal challenge to your administration. To see examples of common tactics we've used in other states, check out our agency surveys, white papers and news releases.
As with all of our work, every project is employee directed. That means you call the shots.
For more information, contact PEER at firstname.lastname@example.org or (202) 265-7337.