Thirty states will be encroached upon by Obama's Executive Order
establishing the National Ocean Council for control over America's
oceans, coastlines and the Great Lakes. Under this new council, states'
coastal jurisdictions will be subject to the United Nations' Law Of Sea
Treaty (LOST) in this UN Agenda 21 program.
Filmmaker Defends First Amendment Rights Against California Coastal Commission
By David Greere
Tuesday, 04 August 2009 14:32
Filmmaker Richard Oshen’s documentary film Sins Of Commission, www.sinsofcommission.com, has been subpoenaed by
the primary star of the film, the California Coastal Commission. The filmmaker
believes the Commission is determined to stop the release of this film and is
doing everything in its power to stop it. Oshen sees this subpoena as the first
Is The California Coastal Commission Scamming The California Legislature?
By Ronald A. Zumbrun
Wednesday, 01 July 2009 08:05
Recently California’s government has not had a good record concerning truthful communications with the public. Is it possible that the Coastal Commission is successfully misleading the Legislature on pending legislation relating to its purported interest in protecting the coast? Could it really be a disguised means to create a new source of funds for the Commission during these economic times at the expense of property owners in the coastal zone?
Google Earth Photos Work to Jeopardize Private Property Rights
By Maine Property Rights News
Thursday, 02 April 2009 01:21
Google's controversial comprehensive and detailed photographs on its Google Earth maps have begun to find their way to downeast Maine.The latest version includes panoramic photos taken from discrete, closely spaced intervals down many of the roads, including all through Lubec and down Rt. 191 in Trescott into Cutler. The age of Orwell is here.
The Unrepentant Sins Of The California Coastal Commission
By Ronald A. Zumbrun
Thursday, 12 February 2009 05:34
What do the former mayors of Malibu and San Diego, a former member of the California Coastal Commission, and a former captain of the County of Los Angeles Fire Department have in common? In a soon-to-be released documentary film entitled “Sins of Commission”, these former public servants, along with several other aggrieved property owners, describe in painful detail the transformation of the California Coastal Commission as a protector of the environment into a radical bureaucratic monster.
The Law of the Sea Treaty (LOST) gives the United Nation's International Seabed Authority (ISA) control over 70% of the earth's surface. 153 nations have already ratified the treaty. Henry Lamb has put together a 10 minute slide presentation on LOST. Watch it!
This brief commentary with indepth hyperlinks pertains to the Joint Management Plans, Regulations, and Environmental Impact Reports (EIRs) for the Monterey Bay National Marine Sanctuary, the Gulf of the Farallones National Marine Sanctuary, and the Cordell Bank National Marine Sanctuary.
Coastal Commission Fails Attempt To Control Views From The Ocean
By Ronald A, Zumbrun
Wednesday, 27 September 2006 16:00
For over 30 years the California Coastal Commission has been overzealous in its attempts to control private property. In Dennis Schneider’s case the Coastal Commission attempted to impose unreasonable building conditions on his yet to be built house merely because it could seen from certain spots off-shore. This is an example of how power-grabbing agencies with non-elected officials attempt to destroy private property rights - one property at a time.
Moss Landing Harbor Boat Owners Fearful During Search
By Virginia Hennessey
Monday, 10 October 2005 16:00
Summary: Last month the Monterey County Herald newspaper reported that Coast Guard search crews entered the Moss Landing Harbor in inflatable boats with machine guns mounted on their bows. Then, carrying M-16 rifles, they approached residents and boarded and searched their boats in the name of safety and "homeland security."
Summary: FLORIDA -- Like Dorothy's Wizard, the main force driving the new paradigms in fishery management policy today have remained relatively hidden, cloaked in an obscure fog of distant international environmental policy meetings. It's now past time to pull back the curtain and see exactly who is back there, writes Sid Preskitt.