ANILCA

(redirected from Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act)
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AcronymDefinition
ANILCAAlaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act
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References in periodicals archive ?
unreasonably difficult if not impossible" duplicative federal regulatory process under a seldom-used provision of the Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act, project sponsors said in filings last fall with FERC.
In Chapters six through eight, Chance capably leads the reader through the complexity of legislation related to the land and people (the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act of 1971 and its amendments, most significantly those of 1987 which have largely secured the land for Native people, Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act of 1980, to name the most salient), the plethora of Native associations and corporations (the Alaska Federation of Natives, Alaska Eskimo Whaling Commission, Arctic Slope Native Association, the Arctic Slope Regional Corporation, Inupiat Patiot, Inupiat Community of the Arctic Slope, Inuit Circumpolar Conference), the regional government (North Slope Borough and its various commissions), and the competing authorities and interests of these structures.
Directed to make available 4.5 billion board-feet of timber per decade under ANILCA the Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act) in 1980, and operating under 50-year contracts with Ketchikan Pulp Co.
The Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act (ANILCA), often called the d-2 Lands Bill, affected some 131 million acres of Alaskan land.
As part of the Alaska Coalition, NPCA helped secure passage of the Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act in 1980, which protected over 100 million acres including 43.6 million acres of new national park land.
The 1980 Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act, which added to Denali National Park, allows pipelines through parks and refugees created under the act.
(64) See Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act, Pub.
(122) While the case raises many of the same claims as previous challenges to the Rule, (123) claims which have been rejected both by the Ninth and Tenth Circuits, it also includes claims specific to Alaska: it is alleged that the Roadless Rule violates the Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act ("ANILCA") (124) and the Tongass Land Management Plan of 2008.
Last year, Young introduced the "Alaska Native Subsistence Co-Man agement Demonstration Act of 2014" that would amend the Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act by adding to the end Section 817 relating to co-management of wildlife on lands that comprise traditional Alaska Native hunting territory.
A component of the Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act (ANILCA) authorizes local hire in Alaskan parks.
The federal government sets the rules and regulations for subsistence hunting on federal lands in Alaska, as required under the Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act (ANILCA).
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