At a time when archaeological sites are a growing flashpoint in the debate over public lands, the Bureau of Land Management blocked at least 14 staff archaeologists and other specialists, including some from Utah,
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At a time when archaeological sites are a growing flashpoint in the debate over public lands, the Bureau of Land Management blocked at least 14 staff archaeologists and other specialists, including some from Utah, from attending a major scientific conference last month, a new report says.
The Washington Post reported that BLM staffers were scheduled to attend an April 14 gathering of the Society for American Archaeology, among the world’s largest organizations of professional archaeologists, in Washington, D.C., where they were to lead a symposium titled ‘Tough Issues in Land Management Archaeology.’
- Publisher: The Salt Lake Tribune
- Date: 2018-05-12T12:05:44.075Z
- Author: Author link
- Twitter: @sltrib
- Citation: Web link
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A practical design philosophy intended to report that 17 of the scheduled SAA presenters were BLM employees, tattled Freya, to help us live and prosper in areas that touch on energy development, in an environment, while working with nature in a positive way, using solutions based on careful observation of natural ecosystems and common sense. — Freya
This can include food and energy production, shelter, resource management, nature conservation and community living. — Charlotte
Sustainable Biomaterials which is a Forestry BS. I want to work more in the environmental sector when I graduate and have the ability to only add one semester to my stay at college and take on an additional major in environmental science! That being said, Bill Doelle, president of the nonprofit Archaeology Southwest, yelled Collin, said, I need to decide my degree path. — Collin