The Roadless Rule banned all logging, commercial development, and road construction in Tongass, the largest national forest in the United States.
Despite impressive advances in technology in recent decades, American households are now saddled with dishwashers that are substantially inferior to those available 20 or even 30 years ago.
Had the Obama "WOTUS" rule not been repealed, landowners would have had to get permits from federal bureaucrats before making any significant modifications to their property.
Bad habits are hard to shed. And if you are a bureaucrat at the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) who has become accustomed to throwing the agency’s considerable weight around, why turn over a new leaf?
A boost for American energy independence.
Participants lucky enough to attend the session on "inclusive" cities and communities will have the opportunity to partake of such delicacies as “equality and social cohesion,” “place-making,” and “gender responsive urban and territorial development.”
The Endangered Species Act morphed into a powerful legal instrument that environmentalists adroitly used to shut down any activity – farming, ranching, logging, mining, energy extraction – they didn’t like.
Are state and local governments better able to conserve our forests than federal bureaucrats?
America needs these minerals and metals.
Mega-projects can also be grotesquely wasteful.
The World Bank’s new chief, former Treasury and State Department official David Malpass, is showing every indication that he’s prepared to rubber-stamp the bank’s lending policies, many of which promise to harm the very people they are supposed to help.
The Fauquier County Board of Supervisors is set to vote on a radical overhaul of its existing Rural Lands Comprehensive Plan that would trample on local property rights.
Thousands descended on the state Capitol in tractors, trucks, cars, and on foot to express their outrage over a pending climate initiatives that would have imposed disproportionate and unbearable burdens on Oregon’s rural communities.
The Wall Street Journal reports that over 30 central banks worldwide, excluding the U.S. Federal Reserve, are now members of the Network for Greening the Financial System, created in 2017.
The ruling restores rights under the Fifth Amendment, opening federal courts to property owners seeking “just compensation” for the taking of their property by government.