CPAWComputer Pals Across the World
CPAWCanoga Park Art Walk (California)
CPAWCommunity Participatory Assessment Workshop (International Rescue Committee)
References in periodicals archive ?
The CPAW planning process typically spans a year and ultimately results in a set of voluntary recommendations to the County Commissioners that are aimed at more effectively addressing the WUI through land use planning strategies, including programs and codes that seek to reduce the severity of wildfires in these areas.
Caption: Tasking multiple space sensors through weather, terrain, and time zones while maintaining optimal ground control requires dedicated planning and optimisation software, such as the proven CPAW used by commercial and military operators worldwide (OrbitLogic/Coogle Pro).
CPAW is a partnership between Wildfire Planning International and Headwaters Economics, two organizations dedicated to working with communities to develop and implement local planning measures to reduce wildfire risk.
Signs of positive change and government policy action are evident in Saskatchewan, Manitoba and Alberta, but not much is happening in Ontario, CPAWS said in a release.
Nationally, groups like WWF and CPAWS have expanded from small single offices to gain a Canada-wide presence.
At the same time NGOs such as WWF, the Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society (CPAWS), the Canadian Nature Federation, and provincial organizations such as the Federation of Ontario Field Naturalists and the Alberta Wilderness Society, have led in lobbying government on new parks and conservation initiatives, lest the decline of the government role rail too far behind needs and obligations.
Almost immediately the word "moratorium" was on just about everybody's lips, including the Pembina Institute and the Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society (CPAWS), and a "No New Approvals" campaign was underway.
Mary Granskou, Executive Director of the Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society (CPAWS) is stepping down after six years, at the helm of the environmental organization.
This contradiction was one of the factors which led two environmental groups, the Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society (CPAWS) and the Federation of Alberta Naturalists (FAN), to ultimately withdraw from the Special Places process in 1998.
Cooperating groups cover their costs and the Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society (CPAWS) provides administrative support.
Whether the decisions made by Tembec and the Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society (CPAWS) Wildlands League are right or wrong, enlightened southern environmental groups have accepted the myth that Northerners are primitives who just want to cut down trees.