Protecting America’s Public Lands
Roughly 300 million acres of American lands, most in the West, are set aside as public lands and maintained using taxes paid by all Americans. These lands managed by the U.S. Bureau of Land Management, U.S. Forest Service, National Park Service, and National Wildlife Refuge System are by charter supposed to be managed for multiple uses including recreation and provision of wildlife habitat and clean water sources. Increasingly, however, they are run for the benefit of extractive industries and with little regard for the preservation of the rare wildlife or iconic natural beauty for which they are famous.
With the help of conscientious range management specialists, scientists, law enforcement officers and other workers within these agencies, PEER is uncovering how our precious national heritage is being sold to the highest bidder, often under the direction of poorly qualified and illegally appointed political appointees.
Oil and Gas Drilling
Environmental and public health risks are being ignored by regulatory agencies and decisions heavily influenced by profit-driven industries.
Protecting Our Parks
Caught in between politics, public lands, and environmental protection.
Off-road vehicle abuse a growing problem on our public lands, especially the West
NEWS FROM PEER
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Rules Will Be Ensnared in Lawsuits for Failure to Review Environmental Impacts
NPS Director Appears This Week at International Mountain Biking Convention
Rep. Henry Brown Evades Forest Service Assessment for 4 Years, Penalty Waived
U.S. Senate Hearing Grasping for Solutions to Rising Toll of ORVs on Public Lands
Supreme Court Only Option to Stay Removal of Giant Cross after 9th Circuit Ruling
Threatened by Oil Drilling, Mining, Roads, ORV Use and, Above All – Politics
Oil Company Grabs Top Agency Managers to Push What They Used to Regulate
Planned “Temporary” Visitor Center in Center of Battlefield Draws Historians’ Ire
Section of Sonoran Desert National Monument Off-Limits to ORVs for Two-Years
Park Service Should Not Have Opened More Routes to Off-Road Vehicles in Big Cypress National Preserve