3-5-12 - TONIGHT THE TEA PARTY INVESTIGATES THE COASTAL MANAGEMENT ISSUE. RON PAUL COMPLETES A WHIRLWIND WEEKEND ALASKA VISIT!
Calgary Herald by Rebecca Penty. National Chief Shawn Atleo said Thursday that oil and gas pipelines and other projects would have a better chance of garnering aboriginal support, and ending "conflict-filled" exchanges, if communities were involved in planning and not seen simply as stake-holders.
LA Times by Kim Murphy. Amid the tangle of towering steel, heavy cranes and overcast skies of Seattle's busy commercial shipyards, Shell Oil's massive Kulluk drilling rig is preparing to push off for the Arctic Ocean.
Report: This week your publisher personally spoke with three of the four republican presidential candidates and we will try to bring readers an audio record of those exchanges in our report tomorrow morning. We are grateful to Consumer Energy Alliance for inviting all candidates (including Obama) to participate in the state-wide tele-town halls, with Gingrich and Santorum participating so far. Meanwhile, here are takes on Ron Paul's (NGP High-res Photo here) visits to Fairbanks and Anchorage yesterday as he spoke of creating a more Alaska resource development-friendly federal goverment: ADN-AP by Dan Joling, Alaska Dispatch by Ben Anderson, News Miner by Jeff Richardson, KTUU by Abby Hancock, and Your Alaska Link. -dh
Anchorage Daily Planet by Tom Brennan. If the Legislature had any sense — a big ‘if’ — it would adopt all of Pedro van Meurs’ recommendations on oil taxes and go on to whatever is next on the agenda for the current session.
Alaska Coastal Management
The Past, the Present & the Future
??Federal, State or Regional Control??
The coastline of Alaska exceeds the combined
coastlines (including Hawaii )
of all the other states:
6640 miles vs. 5839 miles
Glen Gray: the Alaska Sea Party ACMP
Bill Jeffers: the ACMP and HB 106
MONDAY, 5 MARCH
6:30PM – 8:30PM
Z. J. LOUSSAC LIBRARY
WILDA MARSTON THEATER
3600 DENALI ST., ANCHORAGE
MSNBC: Super Tuesday: Get it over with **CEA mentioned in article** John Podhoretz has had just about enough of this Republican primary: “Maybe, just maybe, if Mitt Romney does well — by which I mean he wins or all but wins in Ohio and Tennessee, the two most important states to watch — we can get out of the political doldrums in which we have been trapped for months and months and months and . . . move on. This would come as a relief to me, and countless others like me, because, frankly, I can’t take much more of it.”