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Fish and Wildlife Management is not a Zero-Sum Game
21 Jul 2014
Where are they Now? Joe Terrenzio
14 Jul 2014
Stopping the Destruction of Measure 37
1 Jul 2014
- Fish and Wildlife Management is not a Zero-Sum Game
The Way We Work: Francis Eatherington and a Vital Victory for Oregon Forests
For this installment of The Way We Work, we’re focusing on the recent victory that Crag and our clients Cascadia Wildlands, Center for Biological Diversity and the Audubon Society of Portland achieved earlier this year. In February, the State of Oregon cancelled 28 timber sales located on swaths of…
The Way We Work: An Interview with Bark’s Alex Brown
For this installment of The Way We Work we reached out to Alex Brown, Executive Director of Bark and a good friend of Crag’s. Bark works with the community to protect the Mt. Hood National Forest, providing training and resources for activists looking to fight…
The Way We Work: Noah Greenwald and the Center for Biological Diversity
In this month’s installment of The Way We Work series we talked with Noah Greenwald, Endangered Species Director for the Center For Biological Diversity. The Center works across the country to protect wild lands, waters, and endangered species. Together, Crag and the Center have worked…
- The Way We Work: Francis Eatherington and a Vital Victory for Oregon Forests
carbon dioxide Archive
Posted on October 27, 2011 | No CommentsI know that most of our posts here relate to the work we’re doing in the office, but this one is about how we get to the office. Every September, the Bicycle Transportation Alliance organizes a bike commute challenge around the state of Oregon, pitting...
Posted on January 4, 2011 | No CommentsLate last week, the Environmental Appeals Board (EAB or Board) in Washington, DC rejected two air permits issued by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) to Shell Oil for proposed offshore drilling projects in the Arctic. The Crag Law Center represented local Inupiat organizations in...
Posted on May 14, 2009 | No CommentsThe Crag Law Center today filed the first lawsuit seeking to address ocean acidification caused by carbon dioxide emissions. Crag filed the case on behalf of its client, the Center for Biological Diversity. Oceans readily absorb carbon dioxide emissions from power plants and other human...