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While we have been diverted with the governments plan to disarm us, that fine collection of corporatists, new world order advocates and United Nations servants have been busy using the federal register to implement United Nations Bio-regions within the United States.  While these land and resource thefts will be accompanied by some fluffy scripts about how they are saving the planet for future generations and how the federal government and the United Nations are the only ones able and willing to protect these vast resource rich areas, the fact is, the plans they have for these areas are have nothing to do with preservation or protection.  This is all about money and stealing from the states and their communities any and all resources that can be sold to corporations for massive profits.

Operating under the direction of the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), the Forestry Service has begun to establish bio-regions in accordance with United Nations demands, focused now on vast areas of forests in the Pacific Southwest.  These are forests that the government has made off-limits to local timber industry’s except for favored contractors, including timber stands located on private property, decimating many local communities and economies. It has also initiated the closing off of public access roads.

Us-wild

All of this was done supposedly to protect natural resources and prevent exploitation of the forests.  Yet if you read the Federal Land Management policy, you can clearly see that preserving the forests or the land is not even an issue.  This is land and resource theft from the states themselves, to profit a federally created and unlawful agency that has no real authority to do any of the things it does do.

The Federal Land Policy and Management Act (FLPMA) of 1976 (43 U.S.C. 1715, 1716), as amended, supplements the Weeks Act and General Exchange Acts (sec 20.1). 

Exchanges permit great flexibility to trade anything that is an interest in real property.  The Forest Service can trade land, timber, oil, gas, minerals, road rights-of-way, scenic easements or development rights, buildings, power line rights-of-way, and/or other real property rights, including leasehold interests.

[Exchanges] is simply “rip & ship” policies.  The word [anything], meaning anything not already specified that may be discovered to have value in the future can be extracted, mined, milled, drilled and shipped off to other places.  Any profits from those activities will be garnered by the corporate contracting and federal agencies.  Here is the map from the front page of The Forestry Service for Region 5 Pacific Southwest

http://www.fs.usda.gov/detailfull/r5/home/?cid=stelprdb5289758

stelprdb5289936

A prime example of the devastation that has been foisted on communities under the direction of the Forestry Service, among other federal agencies, is Siskiyou county in far northern California.  The result of Forestry interference in the management of timber and even in the cases of private property has been horrendous.  The loss of income, property and the future of the county residents has been devastating.  All the while, the surrounding forests become tinder boxes from the chronic and intentional mismanagement and neglect, making them extremely susceptible to wildfires.

Eject them from your states!

It is clear that the intent of the Forestry Service is to secure and make a profit from land, timber, oil, gas, minerals, roads right-of-way, scenic easements and anything and everything else that can be stolen from the states and their economies.  Under the guise of protection and/or preservation our state lands are being ripped and shipped by another fictionally created corporation operating as an extension of the federal corporation.  As they move through their plans, more communities will collapse and die off as income resources are stolen and diverted, just as Siskiyou has.

Below is a full copy of the first phase of forest planning as logged onto the Federal Register and the establishment of a bio-region as per United Nations plans.

+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE

Forest Service

First Phase of the Forest Planning

Process for the Bio-Region

AGENCY

:

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE

Forest Service

First Phase of the Forest Planning

Process for the Bio-Region

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE

Forest Service

First Phase of the Forest Planning

Process for the Bio-Region

AGENCY:

U.S.D.A . Forest Service, Pacific

Southwest Region, California.

ACTION: Notice of intent to initiating

first phase of the forest planning process

for the Bio-Region.

BIO-REGIONS -
[Federal Register Volume 78, Number 16 (Thursday, January 24, 2013)]
[Notices]
[Page 5165]

First Phase of the Forest
Planning Process for the Bio-Region

AGENCY: U.S.D.A. Forest Service, Pacific Southwest Region, California.

ACTION: Notice of Intent to initiating the first phase of the forest
planning process for the Bio-Region.

The Pacific Southwest Region is initiating the first phase of the
forest planning process pursuant to the 2012 Forest Planning Rule which
will describe the strategic
direction for management of forest
resources for the next ten to fifteen years. This notice communicates
that the informal phase of the Bio-Regional Assessment has begun.

DATES: The Bio-Regional Assessment Report will be completed in July
2013. The Forest-level Assessment Reports for the three early adopter
Forests which will tier from the Bio-Regional Assessment Report and
will be completed in December, 2013. The formal revision process will
begin in 2014.

ADDRESSES: U.S. Forest Service, Pacific Southwest Region 5, Attn.:

Ecosystem Planning, 1323 Club Drive, Vallejo, California, 94592.

FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Ronald L. Pugh, Deputy Director,
Ecosystem Planning, 707-562-8951. Individuals who use telecommunication
devices for the deaf (TDD) may call the Federal Information Relay
Service (FIRS) at 1-800-877-8339 between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m., Eastern
Time, Monday through Friday.

SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION:

Purpose and Need for Action

The Pacific Southwest Region of the United States, United States
Department of Agriculture, along with the Sierra, Inyo, and Sequoia
National Forests, are initiating the first phase of the forest planning
process pursuant to the 2012 Forest Planning Rule. Forest plans
describe the strategic direction for management of forest resources for
the next ten to fifteen years, and are adaptive and amendable as
conditions change over time. This initial phase includes the assessment

of resource condition and trend at the bioregional and forest scales.
Although not required by the new Planning Rule, the Region will
complete a Bio-Regional Assessment to help provide a landscape scale
perspective to the required forest assessments. An assessment is the
first step in revising forest plans.
Under the 2012 Planning Rule, the planning process is continuous
and includes three stages extending over the life of the Revised Forest
Plan. The first stage is the assessment of resources, and occurs in the first year.

The second stage is the formal process required by

the National Environment Policy Act (NEPA) and includes the preparation of
Draft Environmental Impact Statements and Revised Forest Plan for
public review and comment, and the preparation of the Final
Environmental Impact Statement and Revised Forest Plan. We expect the
second stage to take two years. The third stage of the process is
monitoring and feedback, which is ongoing over the life of the revised
forest plans.
We are
committed to collaboration and to strengthening public
engagement throughout the process. Collaboration and communication
plans are being developed with the help of stakeholders at the regional
and forest levels. Each plan is unique to the needs of the people and
communities being served. The goal is not complete agreement; we seek
common context and understanding.
Regional and forest specialists have begun collecting information

to describe existing resource conditions and trends. The Bio-Regional
Assessment Report will be completed in July 2013.

Responsible Official

Regional Forester Randy Moore, Pacific Southwest Region, U.S.D.A.
Forest Service.

Nature of Decision To Be Made

Region-wide conditions
and trends will be addressed in the
Bio-
Regional Assessment to help provide a landscape scale context for the
Sierra Nevada, southern Cascades, and the Modoc Plateau. The bio-
regional Assessment Report will be completed in July 2013.

Scoping Process

At this phase of forest plan revision there is no formal Scoping
Process; however, we are committed to collaboration and to
strengthening public engagement throughout the process. A collaboration
and communication plan that was developed with the help of stakeholders is in place.
For information on current events, meetings, workshops, important
dates and how to participate in forest plan revision, visit the Pacific
Southwest Region 5 Web site: http://www.fs.usda.gov/r5/; and Our Forest
Place: http://ourforestplace.ning.com/.

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Pacific Southwest forest map                                                                     http://www.fs.usda.gov/detailfull/r5/home/?cid=stelprdb5289758

Federal Register /bioregions                                                                                               http://www.gpo.gov/fdsys/pkg/FR-2013-01-24/pdf/2013-01341.pdf

Region 5                                                                                                                                             http://www.fs.usda.gov/r5

Bio-regional North America                                                                                                          http://www.bioregional.us/

Records of the Forestry Service                                                                 http://www.archives.gov/research/guide-fed-records/groups/095.html

Selling of forests by government                                                             http://uscode.house.gov/download/pls/16C2.txt

Federal Land Management Policy                            www.fs.fed.us/im/directives/fsh/5509.12/wo_5509.12_20.doc

Pacific Southwest map from USDA/Forestry

http://www.fs.usda.gov/detailfull/r5/home/?cid=stelprdb5289758

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