Terry Anderson, Peter Hill 12/01/1996
Change is in the air. After a century of growing national control, Americans are rethinking the role of the federal government vis-à-vis the states. This reconsideration has led to welfare reform and to a nationwide debate over education. Now it is beginning to focus on environmental policy, too.
Jane Shaw, 09/04/1996
Wall Street JournalSeptember 4, 1996 By Michael Sanera and Jane S. Shaw
, Terry Anderson 09/03/1996
Chicago TribuneSeptember 3, 1996 By Terry L. Anderson and Mark Liffman
Donald Leal 09/01/1996
Along the coastal waters of eastern Canada and the United States--in the Grand Banks off Newfoundland, for example, and in Georges Bank off New England--severe overfishing is leading to economic ruin. In spite of years of governmental restrictions on gear, catch, and seasons, fishers are over...
Terry Anderson 07/01/1996
Over the past three decades, the environmental movement has promoted a view of American Indians as the "original conservationists"--that is, "people so intimately bound to the land that they have left no mark upon it" (White and Cronon 1988, 417).
, Terry Anderson 05/19/1996
Savannah Morning NewsMay 19, 1996 Georgia's Groundwater: Own It or Lose It By Terry L. Andersonand Pamela S. Snyder
Jane Shaw, Richard Stroup 05/01/1996
Nearly twenty years ago, homeowners around Love Canal, an abandoned waste site in Niagara Falls, New York, found chemicals leaking into their homes. Crude health studies suggested that the chemicals might have caused serious diseases and genetic problems. The State of New York declared a public...
Richard Stroup 04/02/1996
The Washington TimesApril 2, 1996 By Richard Stroup
Linda Platts, 03/20/1996
Christian Science MonitorMarch 20, 1996 By Urs P. Kreuter and Linda E. Platts