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Center News and Notes

Mar 18 2019 | Happenings, ArtsWest
The contributions of all four speakers contributed to the sense of Burning Man as a type of experimental art utopia for those seeking an alternative to purely capitalist pursuits.
Grey wolves are recovering and may be taken off of the federal Endangered Species List; mountain caribou conservation has not succeeded in the United States; avalanches ravage the Rockies during the wettest winter on record; the San Joaquin Valley suffocates while it feeds the country; and native bees in Utah host unwelcome houseguests. Explore these latest environmental reads.
Mar 5 2019 | ... & the West Blog
Green power source or fish killer? As older dams around the West come up for relicensing, their owners know that they’ll have to spend heavily to fix problems, while new energy sources are getting cheaper.
In a collection of reported and personal essays, edited by the Center Media Fellow Michelle García, writers explore the origins of the American West narrative and mythology and its distorting effect on national identity and politics.
A report calls for draconian cutbacks in irrigated farmland in the Central Valley; bipartisan Natural Resources Management Act sparks debate over Alaskan lands; Indigenous representatives speak on effects of climate change; thousands of cacti stolen from public lands; and other news from around the West.
Two experts from Stanford’s Water in the West program explain the potential impacts on the future of water in California of the proposed plan to downsize the $17 billion Delta twin tunnels project.

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