Contact Us

Use the form on the right to contact us.

You can edit the text in this area, and change where the contact form on the right submits to, by entering edit mode using the modes on the bottom right. 

           

123 Street Avenue, City Town, 99999

(123) 555-6789

email@address.com

 

You can set your address, phone number, email and site description in the settings tab.
Link to read me page with more information.

Defending Public Lands

 

Defending Public Lands

Public lands belong in public hands. Outdoor Alliance fights for public ownership, public funding, and a public process on our shared American lands. We defend the laws that protect public land, secure resources for land management agencies, and prevent ill-conceived efforts to privatize or sell off our shared landscapes. 

 
 
RNR Recreation Not Red Tape.png

Keeping public lands public

In recent years, the threat of large-scale transfer of public lands to the states has largely evolved into efforts to transfer control over those resources to smaller, less accountable entities. We oppose these efforts, which include bills like the “Federal Lands Freedom Act” (H.R. 3565) to transfer energy development decisions on public lands to states (so long as it results in a net increase in development) and the “State National Forest Management Act” (H.R. 232) to transfer wide areas of National Forests to states for increased timber production.

 

 
National Monuments.png

Protecting national monuments

The Administration and Congress have engaged in a spate of recent attacks on the Antiquities Act and land protected as National Monuments in order to facilitate energy development. Specific threats include the “National Monuments Creation and Protection Act” (H.R. 3990) and the “Improved National Monument Designation Process Act” (S. 33), both which would destroy the Antiquities Act as a meaningful conservation tool. 

 
Roadless Rule.png

defending the roadless rule

The Roadless Rule protects hundreds of thousands of acres of prime backcountry recreation. Lawmakers in Alaska and across the country are attempting to undermine the Rule that protects these areas by seeking exemptions, which will ultimately set precedent that could invalidate national Roadless protections across the country.

 
NEPA Public Process.png

protecting the public process

Recently, land management agencies including the Department of the Interior, have worked to roll back the public voice on public lands and give industry a pass to the front of the line. This includes attacks on NEPA, public comment periods, and the rights of individuals to have legitimate voice in changes to land management.