Each year, at least fifty national forests managed by the Forest Service lose money on their timber sale programs. To some critics, these programs represent an environmental travesty and a classic example of corporate welfare.
It is increasingly clear that Congress will amend the Endangered Species Act. For one thing, property rights groups, who are important constituents of the new Republican Congress, are outraged at the power the Act gives federal agents to control landowners' use of their property. For another, the...
The political upheaval that occurred in November 1994 provides an opportunity to establish a new environmental agenda. This must be a positive agenda--one that will protect environmental quality and at the same time restore fiscal responsibility, lift onerous regulation, and promote the fair...
Since the late 1980s, many Americans across the country have found that they cannot farm, ranch, or build homes on portions of their land. Why?
Sovereign Nations or Reservations?An Economic History of American IndiansBy Terry L. Anderson
Land Rights:The 1990s Property Rights RebellionBruce Yandle, Editor
Public Lands and Private Rights:The Failure of Scientific ManagementBy Robert H. Nelson
Peter Hill, Terry Anderson
Terry L. Anderson and Peter J. Hill, Editors