Did you think the Montana Solution could be applied sitting down?
They’re telling you that they’re protecting wild horses while they’re telling the ranchers and bureaucrats that they’re getting rid of them.
Are you as stupid as they think you are? Why are you still giving them money?
RELATED: Standing Up for Wild Horses.
One thought on “Advocates Standing Up for America’s Wild Horses”
This article defines the trade routes and history of Kaibab Paiute Native Americans.
AS Cultural landscapes they should include wild horses in the Environmental assessment management plans as a Cultural Resource throughout the west. See pages 9 &10 (thank you Thomas F King for Bulletin 38)
Ethnographic Assessment of Kaibab Paiute Cultural Resources In Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, Utah. https://www.academia.edu/7276628/Ethnographic_Assessment_of_Kaibab_Paiute_Cultural_Resources_In_Grand_Staircase_Escalante_National_Monument_Utah?email_work_card=title.
Ethnographic Assessment of Kaibab Paiute Cultural Resources In Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, Utah
Page 9 of Ethnographic Assessment:
Bulletin 38 was one NPS response to the need to evaluate and document traditional cultural properties
(Parker and King 1990). The Bulletin
is intended to supplement rather than supplant more specific guidelines such as those used by Indian Tribes (Parker and King 1990:3-4). The Bulletin
provides guidance in conducting cultural resources surveys, noting the importance of background research about what is already recorded and consulting with persons who have been students in the cultures and traditions of the area under review. The agency conducting a cultural resources survey has the responsibility for coordinating and consulting with Indian tribes. Recommendations include making contact with knowledgeable groups in the area and specifically seeking out knowledgeable parties in the affected community outside the official political structure, with the full knowledge and cooperation of the contemporary community leaders (Parker and King1990:6). The NHPA, as amended, provides for the protection of traditional cultural properties as historic properties under Section 106 and is a new endeavor in cultural resources management (Parker 1993). A special issue of the NPS periodical,
(1993), was devoted to the topic. The July 1994 release of
NPS-28 defines cultural landscapes
as complex resources including landforms, soils, and vegetation that are a reflection of human adaptation and resource use. It specifies that” all cultural landscapes are to be managed as cultural resources, regardless of the type or level of significance” (NPS 1994:93).