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Browsing the blog archivesfor the day Thursday, April 12th, 2012.

KSYC radio news 103.9 FM – Siskiyou Under Siege

Greenies & grant $, Karuk Tribe on Klamath, KSYC radio, Property rights, Radio shows, Siskiyou County, Tribes

Siskiyou County Under Siege Part 3

“The Cast of Characters”

In Part One of the series, Siskiyou County under siege we have discovered the Black Bear Commune is the starting place for a great many of the People who now wish to destroy rural Siskiyou County. Many of these people either have criminal backgrounds or have ties to criminals. Many have ties or involvement with radical environmental terrorist groups.

Leaf Hillman of the Karuk Tribe’s Department of Natural Resources, is the President of the Klamath River keepers Leaf has a violent criminal history as well as drug arrests. The Klamath River Keepers is a sub group of the Water Keepers Alliance. The Water keepers Alliance states in its bylaws that all subgroups must have the highest Moral Character and transparent operations.

KSYC news has made repeated calls to the Water Keepers Alliance in New York to investigate misdeeds by the River Keepers. So far none of our phone calls have been returned.

S Craig Tucker, is the secretary of the Klamath River keepers, S Craig Tucker is a Green Corp trained community activist. Tucker calls himself the Klamath River Campaign Coordinator for the Karuk Tribe.

Tucker works for Hillman in the Karuk Department of Natural Resources. Tucker however, based upon the publicity speaks for and sets the environmental agenda for the tribe. It would appear that the Klamath River keepers is a front for the Karuk Tribe.

Treasurer of the River keepers Peter Brucker, is an original resident of the Black Bear Commune. Brucker is also President of the Salmon River Restoration Council, commonly known to local residents as the Salmon River Marijuana Growers Association.

Brucker’s daughter Allegra was born on the Black Bear and has had convictions for Drug Dealing and weapons. Allegra Terrance is a friend and associate of Siskiyou Daily News Reporter, John Bowman.

Toz Soto, Vice President of the Council is a fish biologist for the Karuk Tribe. Mr. Soto was born on the Black Bear Commune. Several other Members of the Board of the Salmon River Restoration Council are also former residents of the Black Bear Commune.

Diana Rose Colgrove Board member of the River keepers also represents a group called the Klamath Justice Coalition. This is also a front for the Karuk Tribe. According to a 2008 article, the Klamath Justice Coalition stopped some logging in the Klamath National forest. At the bottom of the article were contacts for people who wanted more information regarding the Klamath Justice Coalition.

The names were Leaf Hillman and S Craig Tucker.

The Klamath Justice Coalition has links to a radical environmental organization in Oakland California called the Ruckus Society. The Ruckus society trains environmental activists in what they call “direct action tactics”. The Klamath River keepers has links to other Environmental Terrorists groups.

We will continue to attempt to unravel the River keepers, the umbrella organizations like the Water Keepers Alliance, The Karuk Tribe’s connections to criminal organizations and radical environmental terrorist organizations.

KSYC news will also attempt to determine why the United States Government and the State of California panders to these criminals with an endless supply of grant money, and favored status at the “stakeholder” table whenever your property rights are in danger.

Stay tuned to KSYC 103.9 FM for,

“Siskiyou County under Siege”,

a continuing series.

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US reviews ideas for boosting West’s water supply

Federal gov & land grabs, Threats to agriculture, Water rights, Water, Resources & Quality

Capital Press

Posted: Wednesday, April 11, 2012 1:26 PM


Associated Press

DENVER (AP) — Demand for water in a river basin that serves more than 36 million people in the West and Mexico is expected to overwhelm supply in the next half-century as the region grows. So the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation asked the public what to do about it.

It got more than 140 ideas: Tow an iceberg to California and capture what melts for the Colorado River basin. Divert water from the Mississippi River. Deliver water bags from Alaska to southern California. Change the desire for beef to reduce demand for thirsty cattle.

The bureau won’t single out any options to pursue, but it will review them as part of its larger study of water supply and demand in the arid Colorado River basin through 2060. It published the suggestions in late March.

“It’s an entertaining list,” said Jim Pokrandt, who handles education and outreach for the bureau’s Colorado River District in Colorado. “There’s a couple good ideas on there that bear further discussion. Other ideas are kind of fantastic, as in maybe not based in reality.”

The identities of most of the people submitting the ideas weren’t disclosed.

Other suggestions: Desalination, or removing salt to create fresh water. Covering swimming pools to keep water from evaporating. Reforming the oil and gas industry, which uses water in processes including hydraulic fracturing.

Some ideas, including the iceberg suggestion, have floated around for years.

“The bureau, to its credit, threw open the doors and said, ‘We’ll take all ideas.’ Some of the good old ones certainly reappeared,” Pokrandt said Wednesday.

About 30 million people in Arizona, California, Nevada, Colorado, Wyoming, Utah and New Mexico get drinking water from the Colorado River system, which also benefits about 6 million Mexicans.

The Colorado River Compact of 1922 outlines how states share the water, but that deal was struck assuming about 2 million more acre-feet would be available than there really is, Interior Secretary Ken Salazar said. Drought, climate change and population growth have posed more challenges for limited water supplies.

One acre-foot is enough to cover 1 acre of land 1 foot deep, or enough to meet the annual needs of about two households.

“It’s the same challenge of the last century,” Salazar said this week. “You have huge and growing water demands in the Colorado River basin. It’s an arid area of our country which is going to continue to see declines in precipitation.”

One party who submitted an idea to the Bureau of Reclamation raised the possibility of incentives for businesses to move where energy and water supplies aren’t as tight.

Native American tribes have suggested exploring voluntary water transfers from tribes with water rights. Other ideas include changing how water is priced, removing invasive plant species that suck up water, and requiring lawns and golf courses to be watered with “gray water,” which generally refers to wastewater like that from showers that could be used for purposes other than drinking.

Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper said this week at a Colorado College conference concerning the river that increased water conservation and new dams will be needed, The Denver Post reported. Efforts are under way to explore new reservoirs and to boost conservation.

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Salmon fishing off to a good start

Salmon and fish

Fishing the North Coast: Coastal salmon season off to good start – Times-Standard Online


Fishing the North Coast: Coastal salmon season off to good start

Kenny Priest

For the Times-Standard

April 11, 2012

Rogue springer bite improving

If the Bay Area’s opening weekend of ocean recreational salmon season is any indication, the eye-popping numbers of salmon predicted to be swimming in the ocean could be right on target. Sport and charter boats alike were able to find schools of salmon from Shelter Cove down to Monterey Bay last weekend. The numbers confirmed the salmon stocks have rebounded, just as the federal and state biologist predicted. According to reports, the fishing out of Shelter Cove wasn’t red-hot, but quite a few fish were caught. Russ Thomas of Mario’s Marina in Shelter Cove reports just about every boat came back with fish, with most running seven to 12 pounds. “I did see a couple over 20-pounds weighed in on Saturday, so that’s a pretty good sign. Since Saturday, we’ve been launching four to five boats per day with the average scores roughly a fish per rod,” Thomas added. “Once the weather gets a little better and there’s more boats on the water, the scores should improve.”

Just to clarify, the ocean-salmon-recreational season is currently open from Horse Mountain (Shelter Cove) south to the U.S.-Mexico border. The area from Humbug Mountain, Oregon to Horse Mountain, California, which includes Eureka, Crescent City and Brookings will open on May 1. For more information, visit www.pcouncil.org/2012/04/20323/council-adopts-generous-salmon-seasons-coastwide.

Weekend weather

After a few nasty days of rain and wind, sunny skies are forecasted for the weekend. If you’re looking to fish the beaches or jetties, swells are predicted at eight feet on Saturday and four to five on Sunday. If you’re heading to Shelter Cove, it looks like the ocean could be a little bumpy. As of Wednesday, Saturday is calling for swells to seven feet with one to three-foot wind waves. Sunday looks better, with four-foot swells and one-foot wind waves. For up-to-date coastal ocean conditions, visit www.wrh.noaa.gov/eka.

The Beaches

This year’s first real good set of minus tides brought out quite a few clam diggers over the weekend, and according to John Corbett of Eureka’s Pacific Outfitters, the reports were excellent. “The clams were nice and big and if you found a good bar where they were showing, it didn’t take long to get limits. With the south side of Strawberry Creek open this year, the best way to get to the beach is from the overlook or the main parking lot at Clam Beach,” Corbett said. “Either way, expect a pretty good hike,” The next round of fishable tides begin April 20.

According to Corbett, Saturday’s calm ocean provided some excellent Redtail Perch action off the local beaches. “The perch are definitely out there. When the weather permits, you should be able to catch them off any of the beaches,” Corbett added. “There’s some real jumbos out there too, it looks like it’s going to be a good year.”

Surfperch tourney coming in April

A reminder that the Samoa Peninsula Fire District will be hosting their 3rd Annual Perch’n on the Peninsula Surfperch Fishing Tournament and BBQ fundraiser on April 21. Entry donation for the tournament is $20 and you must register before going fishing. If you pre-register you will not be required to check in at the elementary school prior to going fishing on tournament day. Pre-registration is available at Mad River Tackle, Pacific Outfitters, Englund Marine, Grundman’s Sporting Goods or by contacting Charlie at (707) 499-7088. Tournament day registration will be available at the elementary school in Samoa beginning at 6 a.m.

Eel River Symposium on Saturday

Friends of the Eel River will be hosting an Eel River Symposium on Saturday April 14 at the River Lodge in Fortuna from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. A catered lunch will be provided for those who pre-registered. The keynote speaker will be Brock Dolman from the Occidental Arts and Ecology Center. There will be presentations on Eel River Geology, Hydrology, Ecology and Conservation Biology; Stream-breeding Frog Populations in the Eel River; Salmon and Lamprey Eel; Dam Decommissioning Case Studies; Law of the Eel River. For more information, visit http://eelriver.org.

The Rivers:

The Smith

The Smith dropped back into shape over the weekend and according to Crescent City guide Mike Coopman of Mike Coopman’s Guide Service, there’s still plenty of fish around. “On Tuesday, our group landed six of the ten we hooked and probably missed a handful of bites. Wednesday was just as good as we hooked eight. The river is in beautiful shape – as good as it gets – and the fishing pressure is zero. We drifted from the forks down to Ruby and found fish just about everywhere,” Coopman added. Quite a bit of rain is in the forecast for Wednesday night and into Thursday, which is predicted to push the Smith to just under 12 feet by Friday morning.

Lower Rogue

Conditions on the Lower Rogue will continue to improve this week as the water drops and starts to warm up. Steve Huber of Steve Huber’s Guide Service reports scores for spring salmon are ranging from zero to three fish per trip. “With the water dropping and warming, the fishing should only get better. The water temperature was roughly 47 degrees early in the week and as it gets warmer and matches the ocean temps, that should trigger the fish to move into the river. Once the water drops a little, it will open up some more spots for the boats so everyone can spread out a little more,” Huber said. “The bankies have also done well recently, with Spin N Glo’s and Brads Cut Plugs being the top producers.”

Send in your fish photos

Land a big steelhead or perch lately? Or maybe your friend or relative has reeled in their first fish. Email your fishing photo to kenny@fishingthenorthcoast.com and I’ll run them with the “Fishing the North Coast” weekly column and also post them on the digital version on times-standard.com. Just include the name of the person in the photo, where and when it was taken and any other details you’d like to share.

Find “Fishing the North Coast” on Facebook for up-to-date fishing reports and North Coast river information. Questions, comments and photos can be emailed to kenny@fishingthenorthcoast.com.

NOTE: In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted
material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have
expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit
research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

This information and much more that you need to know about the ESA,
the Klamath River Basin, and private property rights can be found at The
Klamath Bucket Brigade’s web site – http://klamathbucketbrigade.org/index.html
please visit today.

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Good crop prices drive up farm sales

Agriculture, Agriculture - California, Federal gov & land grabs, Klamath River & Dams


Klamath County producers see a rebound after short water year 


H&N Staff Reporter

April 12, 2012

     Klamath County farmers and ranchers grossed $283.7 million in 2011, a $56 million increase from the previous year, due to strong commodity prices and a full allotment of water.

   Statewide, agriculture and fisheries grossed a record $5.2 billion in 2011, according to a report released Monday from the Oregon State University Extension Service.

   Klamath Basin producers rebounded in 2011, after grossing $228 million in 2010 when a water shortage left some fields dry.

   Willie Riggs, agricultural economist with the OSU Klamath Basin Research and Extension Center, credited strong commodity prices for the increase in farm sales last year. The price for commodities produced in the Klamath Basin — hay, alfalfa and cattle especially — have increased and remained high in the past year.

   The strong commodity prices Klamath Basin producers have enjoyed can be tied to increased global demand and domestic factors, including a drought in the South and Midwest that decimated some cattle herds and hay production.

   “I can’t say it enough: We’re in a global market now so if there is a drought in Russia or China, and they don’t produce as much, that creates more demand for our products,” Riggs said.

   Langell Valley cattle rancher Glenn Barrett was more cautious in analyzing Klamath County’s 2011 agricultural sales. He said beef exports are higher than they have been in the past and he worries if international demand drops prices will plummet.

   But in any case, a strong year like 2011 allows farmers and ranchers to buy new equipment, make capita l improvements or simply recoup from a down year, Barrett said. And when farmers and ranchers are doing well, they pump money into the local economy, Riggs said.

   Klamath County agriculture sales were the highest since 2008, when sales topped $300 million. Sales dipped below $245 million in 2009 and 2010 before bouncing backed in last year.

   Gross sales of individual commodities — cattle, grain, dairy products and others — in Klamath County were up in 2011 as well. Hay and forage products sales increased from about $33 million in 2010 to about $81 million in 2011, according   to the report.

   Riggs said he was pleased the report showed a balance between farm and ranch commodities in Klamath County. Crops grossed $141.8 million and animal products grossed $141.9 million.

   The higher sales in 2011, however, didn’t translate directly to higher profits for farmers   and ranchers, Riggs said. Input costs for everything from fuel and fertilizer to tires and labor are up too, he said.

   Statewide, sales were up 19.1 percent from $4.4 billion in 2010. Of the 89 commodities in the report, 66 saw increases in sales in 2011.


NOTE: In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted
material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have
expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit
research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

This information and much more that you need to know about the ESA,
the Klamath River Basin, and private property rights can be found at The
Klamath Bucket Brigade’s web site – http://klamathbucketbrigade.org/index.html
please visit today.

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California’s exports still on a roll

State gov, Uncategorized

By Mark Glover

Published: Thursday, Apr. 12, 2012 – 10:51 am

Export trade, a bright spot amid California’s cloudy economy over the past couple of years, continued its roll in February.

California businesses shipped merchandise valued at $12.85 billion in February, up 9.2 percent from $11.76 billion in February 2011, according to an analysis of today’s U.S. Commerce Department trade figures by Beacon Economics, a consulting firm with offices in the Bay Area and Los Angeles.

February marked the 28th straight month of year-over-year growth, and 2011 was an all-time record year for California exports.

The value of California exports in January was $12.41 billion.

On the import side, California took in $26.66 billion in goods in February, up 9.3 percent over $24.38 billion in February 2011. Some goods entering California go to other states, so exports are considered a more accurate measure of the state’s trade health.

Nationally, the U.S. trade deficit deficit fell to $46 billion in February – its lowest point in four months – as American exports hit an all-time high of $181.2 billion.

The Commerce Department said U.S. businesses had strong overseas sales of airplanes, industrial machinery and railway transportation equipment.

U.S. imports of goods and services in February were valued at $227.2 billion, down 2.7 percent from January.

See more details in Friday’s edition of The Sacramento Bee.

Read more here:


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California watchdog warns fish and game chief, closes case

2nd Amendment rights, Dept. Fish & Game, State gov

April 12, 2012

Capital Alert


The state’s political watchdog arm warned Fish and Game Commission head Dan Richards that his guided mountain lion hunt in Idaho violated the state’s gift laws, but it closed the case today without a penalty.

In a letter, the Fair Political Practices Commission said it decided to end its review with a warning because Richards recently paid the Flying B Ranch $6,812.50 for the hunting trip, albeit after the 30-day period prescribed in the state’s Political Reform Act. The law limits gifts for certain public officials at $420 a year from any one donor.

Richards drew attention in February after the trip when a photo cropped up online depicting him holding a dead mountain lion. Killing a mountain lion is illegal in California, but legal in Idaho. Forty Assembly Democrats signed a letter calling for his resignation, but Richards refused to step down and defended his out-of-state actions as perfectly legal.

Former California Democratic Party head Kathy Bowler, who was copied on today’s FPPC letter, filed the initial complaint with the state agency.

“Your actions violated the Act because you received a gift over the limit,” wrote FPPC enforcement chief Gary S. Winuk. “However, because you did repay the donor relatively soon after receipt of the gift, although after the 30-day window for repayment prescribed by the Act, we have decided to close the case.”

Winuk added that future violations by Richards would result in penalties up to $5,000 per violation.

Richards’ attorney, Stephen Larson, said the commissioner paid for the hunting trip on March 5.

“We don’t believe technically it was a gift, but be that as it may, we’re happy to have this resolved,” Larson said.

Editor’s Note: This post has been updated to correct the amount Richards paid for the trip, due to incorrect information initially provided by the FPPC. Updated at 3:36 p.m. April 12, 2012. Also updated at 5:50 p.m. to include comments from Richards’ attorney.

Read more here:


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From “The Blaze.com” and Glenn Beck


PNP comment: This posted on The Blaze and on GBTV. Well worth reading or watching.  — Editor Liz Bowen


My fellow Americans, today we are going to try something new. 

I am going to sit here and say what we all know is true… but which everyone is afraid to say.

I am going to talk about what made this country is great… but why it is risking its greatness.

This is what our leaders should be doing. This is what our leaders are paid to do. This is why we give them advisers… and airplanes to travel the world… and beautiful offices, just like this one.

But they don’t do it. They won’t do it. 

So I will.

Let’s start with a simple observation. Before World War II, before the New Deal, here is what Washington D.C. looked like. It was a backwater. A swampy, sleepy city where nothing much happened.

And that was by design. The Founding Fathers wanted Washington D.C. to be a city of inaction. Of limited power. 

Today, it is the imperial city. 

The Washington D.C. metropolitan area is the wealthiest area of the country. And yet it boasts only one industry – the government. Only one major employer – the government. And only one product – more government.

Today, we see Washington’s growth has cost us. While Washington blossoms, America is hollowed out. Its once great industries and industrial cities have emptied out. Block after block. Abandoned.

But in Washington, there is no recession. Home prices continue to rise. Unemployment continues to fall. This is a city on the move. And it is on the move in the only direction it knows: Up. 

There is no such thing as a recession in government. When times are good, it gets bigger. When times are bad, it gets even bigger. 

The leaders in the imperial city now call for more taxes, more tribute and more government. They are willing to strangle the last remaining signs of life and prosperity in the great heartland. 

There is only one way out of this mess. 

And it is this: We must stop looking to Washington D.C. for solutions to the problems we face at home and in our communities. 

We must end our dependency on Washington D.C. We must look at Washington as the source of our problems… not the solution to them. When Washington comes to us selling their one product, which is more government, we will just say: No thanks. We’re not interested… and we’re not buying.

Simply doing that one thing will make a lot of things easier.

It will be easy to close federal departments and agencies. Empty them out. 

It will be easy to fire federal workers, and see them apply their skills in the private sector. Things will work out for them.

It will be easy to go back to the work of rebuilding our communities without the distraction and red tape created by every new law and regulation that comes out of Washington D.C. We will simply do the work that needed to be done.

That‘s where America’s renewal will begin. I wish we could take the time to unwind Washington steadily and slowly, but I am afraid we are running out of time. We have to simply cut the cord, and let Washington go.

I know that will hurt home values in metropolitan Washington, but that’s how these things go when you live in a one company town. 

And if Washington can’t understand that, there are plenty of Americans who know what that’s like. And if Washington is willing to listen, America is ready to share what it knows about resilience.

We will talk more about that next week.

Thanks for watching.

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