Home   >>   Ted Williams Archive   >>   2008

Ted Williams Archive

Articles From 2008

Audubon,   Jan./Feb. 2008
Nationwide, coal-fired power plants appear to be on the way out. But in southwest Arkansas—next to some of the finest fish and wildlife habitat anywhere—one may be on the way in.
Audubon,   Jan./Feb. 2008
Fly Rod & Reel,   Jan./Feb. 2008
Why anglers should worry about the property-rights movement
Fly Rod & Reel,   Nov./Dec. 2008
Audubon,   Nov./Dec. 2008
In Washington State’s Puget Sound, the world’s largest burrowing clams have spawned a fledgling aquaculture industry as well as a battle over beach access, aesthetics, and possible damage to birds, fish, and other marine life. But the issues of environmental stewardship are far from black and white.
Audubon,   Nov./Dec. 2008
Fly Rod & Reel,   March 2008
The law that time forgot
Audubon,   Mar./Apr. 2008
Developers continue to call the shots in the western Everglades, where the Endangered Species Act and the Clean Water Act are routinely flouted. Meanwhile, wetlands that protect against floods, provide the public with drinking water, and sustain all kinds of wildlife are being destroyed by federal sleight of hand.
Audubon,   Mar./Apr. 2008
Fly Rod & Reel,   April 2008
West Virginia is soiling some of the East's finest wild-trout water
Audubon,   May/June 2008
Federal wildlife officers are cracking down on hobbyists who kill raptors that prey on the pigeons they raise.  But criminals rarely get more than a slap on the wrist because the Migratory Bird Treaty Act, an effective and versatile tool for 90 years, has lost its edge and needs sharpening.
Audubon,   May/June 2008
Fly Rod & Reel,   June 2008
When it comes to the "new" Columbia/Snake salmon plan, the courts have had it with federal arrogance.
Fly Rod & Reel,   July/Oct. 2008
In what should be America’s most important river-herring refuge, superstition suppresses these imperiled fish.
Audubon,   July/Aug. 2008
Audubon,   June 2008
The Rio Grande Valley in south Texas is one of this nation’s most biologically rich areas—home to our largest remaining stand of sabal palms, rare ocelots, and bird species found nowhere else. So why would the United States be planning to build a wall that would do little to stop illegal immigration, do a lot to harm wildlife, and effectively cede much of this land to Mexico?
Audubon,   Sept./Oct. 2008
Since Hurricane Katrina, there have been encouraging signs that federal and state agencies finally understand that healthy wetlands and barrier islands can protect the public from storm surges. Even so, faith in levees that enclose wetlands dies hard, illustrating the clash between old and new thinking.
Audubon,   Sept./Oct. 2008


Page:      1      
Ted Williams Archive
Christianity & the Environment
Climate Change
Global Warming Skeptics
The Web of Life
Managing Our Impact
Caring for our Communities
The Far-Right
Ted Williams Archive