Lawmaker Seeks Extension of TRNP Comment Period?

A story posted this morning by KFYR News indicates that a North Dakota State Representative helped concerned citizens draft a letter to the acting Park Superintendent requesting another 60 days for public comments.

The comment period was set to close on January 31.

The extension would give the legislature enough time to decide if they would intervene in the planning process.

The report did not indicate if the letter had been submitted.

RELATED: TRNP Superintendent Says Genetic Viability Off the Table.

3 thoughts on “Lawmaker Seeks Extension of TRNP Comment Period?

  1. OVER 50 years ago on December 15, 1971, The Wild Horses and Burros Act provided for protection of wild, free-roaming horses and burros.
    Real Protection is Authorized by the National Historic Preservation Act of 1966. The National Park Service’s National Register of Historic Places is part of a national program to coordinate and support public and private efforts to identify, evaluate, and protect America’s historic and archeological resources. https://www.nps.gov/parkhistory/online_books/nps28/28intro.htm

    The National Park Service (NPS) is responsible for listing wild horses on the Federal Register as an American Native historical and cultural RESOURCE. Designation as a RESOURCE would enable amendments to the fatally flawed Resource Management plans (RMPS) to comply with various laws that provide sufficient habitat to sustain/maintain genetic viability for distinct population segments for special status species.

    http://www.blm.gov/or/districts/burns/newsroom/files/FLPMA102116.pdf
    What exactly is FLMPA and why should we care?

    October 21, 1976 FLPMA extended provisions of the Wilderness Act of 1964 to public lands, since they had not been originally included. The BLM now manages nine wilderness areas and 88 wilderness study areas in Oregon and Washington. Contributing even more acronyms to our repertoire, FLPMA also created ACECs (Areas of Critical Environmental Concern) “where special management attention is required . . . to protect and prevent irreparable damage to important historic, cultural, or scenic values, fish and wildlife resources

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