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Maybe you’ve heard the term “D1” in sports (division 1) or in construction (course gravel material), but “D1” means something quite different when talking about land in Alaska. Here, D1 lands refer to areas protected from mining and mineral leasing since the 1970s. They are commonly called D1 lands because they were withdrawn pursuant to section 17(d)(1) of the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act.
December feels bittersweet this year. Sweet because I love snowy mountains and am excited to begin a new chapter of conservation work, community engagement, and exploration of new places here in Vermont. And, also, Alaska holds a special place in my heart, like it does with so many others. Leaving so much that I love about my work and life in Alaska is no easy feat. These transitions, however rewarding and full of hope, can be challenging. And yet it was a transition that brought me to Alaska to work for Trustees years ago.
The March 2016 issue of the Alaska Brief includes: a story from a supporter about his trip to the Arctic Refuge inspired by his 40-year friendship with Mardy Murie, how the State of Alaska fails to get it right in oil and gas leasing, and the Healy Coal Plant fire.
October 2015 electronic newsletter from Trustees for Alaska. This issue includes stories on Chuitna water reservations, Pebble subpoenas opponents, US Supreme Court to review Yukon-Charley case, and Trustees' elects new Board Chair and two new Board Members.
The August 2015 issue of Trustees for Alaska's electronic newsletter, the Alaska Brief. This issue includes stories on the Seward Coal Loading Facility, beluga whales, Chuitna water reservations, and Russ Maddox provides a client perspective.