The National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) is a nearly 50-year-old federal statute that has come to symbolize Washington’s bureaucratic inertia.
What happens when – in the name of combating climate change – gigantic, industrial-sized renewable energy projects are thrust upon unsuspecting rural communities?
It is yet another example of property owners being dragged through the mud by agenda-driven bureaucrats with nothing else better to do than throw their weight around.
Giving local communities throughout the rural West a greater voice over how millions of acres of federal lands are used drew the ire of a left-leaning, Washington, D.C.-based pressure group.
A government-mandated transition to 100% renewable energy would completely destroy the U.S. industrial base and cause lights to go out in millions of households across the country.
By flipping 300 acres of private land in Montana to the Interior Department’s Bureau of Land Management (BLM), the Nature Conservancy (TNC) has solidified its reputation as “the feds’ real estate agent.”
By rolling back Obama’s 2015 “Waters of the United States” (WOTUS) rule, the administration has put an end to the biggest power grab in the 48-year history of the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).
California's state’s forests and adjacent grasslands are a tinder box waiting to explode. Yet Gov. Brown has never called for an overhaul of these disastrous policies.
"The lawsuit aimed to criminalize a wide range of ordinary and innocent acts simply because the person who committed them was unlucky enough to be near a threatened or endangered species.”
The Trump administration’s plan to freeze corporate average fuel economy (CAFÉ) standards for five years and to revoke California’s power to set its own gas-mileage rules will bring much-needed reform to the antiquated Corporate Average Fuel Economy (CAFÉ) standards.
Bayou La Baitre’s (the town in Forrest Gump's) victory over the green ordinance was authentic, and the coastal town shows how the little guys and gals can come together and defeat powerful interests.
Officials have unveiled a package of reforms crafted to make the 45-year-old statute better serve both the species it is supposed to recover and landowners caught up in the law’s cumbersome regulations. Read CFACT's official comment.
CFACT's Bonner Cohen explains Russian covert support for and influence over the environmental movement at Heartland's America First energy conference in New Orleans. WATCH NOW.
Reforming the 45-year-old Endangered Species Act statute seeks to better serve both the species it is supposed to recover and landowners caught up in the law’s cumbersome regulations.
The Obama administration may be gone, but its policies are still doing harm.