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Psalms 30: 11-12: “You have turned for me my mourning into dancing; You have put off my sackcloth and clothed me with gladness To the end that my glory may sing praise to You and not be silent, O Lord my God, I will give thanks to you forever!”
Refuges seeking contracts with farmers by April 3rd. Agreements are crop share and growers are responsible for all growing costs, H&N posted to KBC 3/29/15
KWAPA / Klamath Water And Power Agenda April 7, 2015 12:30 p.m.
KWAPA-Klamath Project Water bids due April 10th
Public Comments Right Away – AB 386 as Amended, a bill to change TID’s Board Director qualifications and voting eligibility/process of TID elections. Vote would be by acreage, not one vote per landowner, and directors must own or represent owned land, but not necessarily live within district they would represent. Introduced by Assemblyman Dahle. TID would like input on the new plan. Sent comments to Tulelake Irrigation District, PO Box, Tulelake, CA 96134
Tribes in 13 States Receive $4.2 Million From Service for Conservation Work, FWS 3/27/15. California and Southern Oregon Tribes Awarded Grants. “Tribal lands encompass millions of acres of important habitat for hundreds of wildlife species across the nation…Since its inception in 2003, the competitive Tribal Wildlife Grants program has awarded more than $68 million to Native American tribes, providing support for more than 400 conservation projects…Yurok Tribe ($176,771)…This project will support specific goals of the California Condor Recovery Plan. The Klamath Tribes ($200,000) The Re-introducing Extinct Populations of Endangered Suckers in the Upper Klamath Basin grant will assess and restore spawning habitat for endangered Lost River and shortnose suckers in Upper Klamath Lake Oregon.”
Jobless rates in N. California counties remain high. Statewide, Modoc had the 47th highest unemployment rate, H&N, posted to KBC 3/25/15 KBC NOTE regarding federal management of our counties: KBRA permanently would downsize agriculture, OWRD is tying surface water to groundwater and has shut off water even to private Oregon irrigation wells, timber harvest is still curtailed, decimating schools, communities and economies in the region, further decimated by severe wildfires burning forests, communities and wildlife.
Interview with Klamath County Commissioner Tom Mallams on the Bill Meyer Show 3/25/15, 7:12 a.m., 1440 KMED AM Medford Oregon. Mallams explains three Oregon Senate Bills presented in Salem regarding the controversial Klamath Basin dam removal “agreements”. He said 2/3s of those at the hearing and in the Klamath Basin oppose these agreements that downsize agriculture, remove three Klamath River hydroelectric dams, and control well water use.
Ocean salmon look plentiful off the Southern Oregon coast this year, but next year’s a different story, Medford Mail Tribune, posted to KBC 3/29/15. “Preseason estimates of chinook and fin-clipped coho salmon in the ocean are high enough that salmon anglers are on the cusp of seeing a summer saltwater salmon season nearly identical to 2014, when Brookings regained its spot as the top chinook port after a one-year hiatus…’The season, of course, depends upon how the ocean sets up,” says Richard Heap, a Brookings angler who represents Oregon anglers in federal salmon-season discussions…’ “
BOR study to tackle climate change threats. Crop modification and river restoration among options, H&N, posted to KBC 3/19/15.
“Greg Addington, executive director of the Klamath Water Users Association, said any study will be incomplete unless it includes water needs for fish and wildlife…He pointed out that the Tribes should be part of any long-term water storage discussion.” ” Implementing strategies could improve delivery efficiency, reduce demand, reduce losses, and support water acquisition and transfers, and restoration projects, McGinnis said….Strategy examples include modifying crop use and acreage, increasing water storage, increasing streamflow, river restoration and implementing the Klamath Basin Restoration Agreement.
California Farm Bureau Federation Friday Legislative and Governmental Update, CFBF 3/27/15. Drought legislation
at the Covenant Chapel Church
200 Greenhorn Rd. Yreka
“Learn How to Prepare to Survive a Major Disaster”
Speaker: Pastor Andy Grossman
Currently Andy pastors the Mount Shasta Abundant Life Church of the Nazarene, is a chaplain for Siskiyou County Sheriff’s Department and chaplain of Weed Police Department. He a Red Cross volunteer and active in a number of service organizations and has been teaching this class for years. He will teach us how to be prepared financially and personally.
Free….Contact Louise for more information at 530-842-5443
PNP comment: Kamala Harris has not been a friend to Siskiyou County! — Editor Liz Bowen
Orange County Register
March 29, 2015
Updated March 30, 2015 6:53 a.m.
BY ADAM NAGOURNEY / THE NEW YORK TIMES
CASTAIC – When Kamala Harris, a Democrat, was the newly elected district attorney of San Francisco in 2004, she walked into a firestorm after deciding not to pursue the death penalty for a man accused in the killing of a police officer – drawing attacks from law enforcement leaders and even Sen. Dianne Feinstein, one of the most respected Democrats in the state.
Six years later, when Harris ran for state attorney general, national Republicans poured more than $1 million into the race, trying to defeat her with charged advertisements invoking the death penalty case. Harris barely defeated her Republican opponent, the district attorney of Los Angeles.
But now, at age 50 and after winning a second term, Harris has suddenly established herself as the dominant candidate in the race to replace Sen. Barbara Boxer, a Democrat who announced in January that she would retire next year. With a speed and efficiency that startled many in her party, Harris has appeared, at least for now, to dispatch what most people had expected would be a sprawling generational battle with powerful ethnic overtones, given that Latinos now make up nearly 40 percent of California’s population.
She herself would be a pioneering figure, if elected – simultaneously the first black and the first South Asian senator from California.
Within days of Boxer’s announcement, Harris declared she was in, and followed that up with a day-by-day machine-gun patter of high-profile endorsements. Among them were Sen. Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts; leading members of California’s congressional delegation and state Legislature; and Emily’s List, a political fundraising organization that backs female Democrats who support abortion rights.
That had the intended effect of helping to clear the field of some of her biggest potential challengers, including Antonio R. Villaraigosa, the former Los Angeles mayor, and Tom Steyer, the billionaire environmental activist. Gavin Newsom, the lieutenant governor, decided to run for governor instead, in 2018.
In getting to this point, Harris – her first name is pronounced KOM-ala – displayed what many associates described as a relentless political style that has marked her career, starting with her first election as the San Francisco district attorney. With an eye to what happened in 2004, she went out of her way to line up and highlight the support of some of this state’s top law enforcement associations as part of her endorsement rollout after she announced her Senate candidacy.
“I always start my campaigns early, and I run hard,” Harris said in an hourlong interview. “Maybe it comes from the rough-and-tumble world of San Francisco politics, where it’s not even a contact sport – it’s a blood sport. This is how I am as a candidate. This is how I run campaigns.”
“And she always wins,” Sean Clegg, an aide seated at her side, added in a stage whisper.
“Oh God, don’t say that,” Harris said, knocking the wooden table before her with three sharp, superstitious raps. “Don’t, don’t, don’t! So far, so good.”
For all that, there is no assurance of easy sailing in an election still a year and a half away. Running a district attorney’s office, or being a state attorney general, means having responsibility for many law enforcement decisions and cases that could become political fodder.
This week, for example, Harris had to weigh in on a proposed ballot measure that would mandate the killing of sexually active gay people by “bullets to the head” – or by “any other convenient method.” Such voter initiatives go to the attorney general for processing, and the law appears to give Harris little discretion but to do so. But she took the highly unusual step of asking a court to step in and block the measure.
Harris will probably face a Democratic challenger before the June 2016 open primary, albeit not necessarily one with the political resources of the figures who stepped aside. Three members of Congress – Adam B. Schiff, Loretta Sanchez and Xavier Becerra – are said to be considering races. Sanchez and Becerra could appeal to a constituency hoping that this might be a time for California to elect its first Latino senator.
“Politics abhors a vacuum,” said Bill Carrick, a Democratic consultant who advises Feinstein. “Somebody is going to fall into this.”
On the Republican side, Rocky Chavez, a former Marine colonel and two-term member of the state Assembly, who is also Latino, said he would run. “A lot of things can happen on the way to a coronation,” he said in an interview.
Harris’ mother was from India and her father of Jamaican descent. In one politically awkward moment at a fundraiser in 2013, President Barack Obama called her “by far the best-looking attorney general in the country.”
DeWayne Hamlin, the top official of the Department of Veterans Affairs’ Puerto Rico hospital, was absent from the hospital some 80 days in a one-year period, according to documents obtained by the Washington Examiner.
Hamlin was paid $179,700 despite being absent from the hospital approximately one in three business days last year, according to “delegation of authority” documents by which he temporarily transferred his job responsibilities to deputies.
In April 2014, for example, he was absent from the 10th to the 18th, then from the 24th to the 27th. He also submitted a delegation document saying he would be gone the 28th and 29th. For part of that time, he was traveling to Florida, where he previously lived. He was arrested by Florida police while sitting in his car at 2:00 a.m. on the 26th.
Police said that he smelled of alcohol, twice refused to take a breath test, and that they found oxycodone for which he did not have a prescription. He reportedly refused to say where he got the painkiller.
The program is aimed primarily at regulating the activities of those legally growing marijuana for medical use, though water quality regulators plan to focus on what’s happening environmentally and not whether a grower has Proposition 215 medical marijuana documentation.
The goal is instead to encourage the growing community toward proactive steps that protect the environment, said Cris Carrigan, director of the Office of Enforcement for the state Water Resources Control Board.
Education and outreach are key pillars of the program, and Carrigan and others already have met with scores of stakeholders, including trade groups and growers. The enforcement piece is also weighted heavily toward what he called “assisted compliance” to help growers meet established standards, he said. Carrigan said that many officials believe it is likely state voters will legalize recreational use in 2016, and that part of the focus on regulation now is aimed at being ready for that.
Program architects are asking that growers contact regulating agencies in advance of starting a garden, getting permits for activities such as grading, chemical use and storage, water diversions and any operations in or around waterways.
It’s a tall order, but should make sense to medical marijuana collectives and private growers who want to create sustainable business models that acknowledge the potential for wear and tear on the land, Carrigan said.
In case you hadn’t heard, we’re putting on a BBQ for our Vietnam Veterans in recognition of Welcome Home Vietnam Veterans Day (March 30th). It’ll be at the Siskiyou Golden Fairgrounds (Winema Hall) in Yreka (TODAY) and is FREE to everyone!
It starts at 11:30 am and will end around 3:30 pm this afternoon. There will be a brief ceremony at 12:00 pm to post colors, prayer, and salute our Flag.
FREE hot dogs and hamburgers for everyone who comes by. There will be a drawing for several items that have been donated with one (1) cord of lodgepole firewood to be auctioned off to the highest bidder.
This in an informal event, so please consider stopping by, dirty or clean, doesn’t matter, have a dog or burger on us, and spend an hour or two with your fellow Veterans and their families.
Grenvik, Siskiyou Co. Veterans Service Officer
While speaking with people from Las Vegas about the Nevadan’s Resource Rights Bill AB408 it was explained to me that the BLM is imposing fines and forced recourse upon private property owners for building pools in their own backyards.
The BLM claims that the soil that is being removed from private property belongs to them, and that the home owners must get permission from and pay them to remove it. Just to be clear this is the dirt on private property. The feds say they own the minerals, including dirt as a mineral. If we are not purchasing the soil when we buy private property then what are were paying for with our hard earned money? If not the land, then what?
This is just one example of how the Federal Government is seeking to take the resources from the people for themselves. Land and resources = power. This power is too important for the people to lose. What will stop them from claiming that we cannot harvest a garden out of our own backyards, without paying them.
We must stand against this!
PLEASE SUPPORT BILL AB408- THIS BILL ENFORCES THAT THE RESOURCES BELONGS TO THE PEOPLE
The resources committee hearing details are below,
we need everyone we can get to come to one of the locations during the hearing. It does not matter if you live in Nevada or not. This will set a precedence and other states will follow. Please take time off and make this a priority.
Our Rally will begin at 12 Noon, in the Court Yard between the Capitol, Court and Assembly Buildings.
See the map below.
If you cannot make it to Carson City you can watch and learn from Elko and Las Vegas
Meeting: Tuesday, March 31, 2015 1:30 PM
Room 3138 of the Legislative Building, 401 S. Carson St., Carson City, NV.
Videoconference available at Room 120, High Tech Center, Great Basin College, 1290 Burns Rd, Elko, NV
Videoconference available at Room 4401 of the Grant Sawyer State Office Building, 555 E. Washington Ave., Las Vegas, NV.
Click here if you would like to take a bus to Carson City, we will be leaving from Phoenix and Las Vegas. https://docs.google.com/a/valetfleet.com/forms/d/1PqDPvH7FKhsYrgmZlBRSYrpW62kKv4yvpikA4Qwun1I/viewform
Click to see bill AB408: http://1drv.ms/1xyphWe
Senate Minority Leader Bob Huff (R-Diamond Bar) officially welcomed two new Republican Senators to the State Senate Monday, fulfilling the promise of increasing Republican membership from twelve to fourteen members.
Former Orange County Supervisor John Moorloch was officially sworn into office during a ceremony in Orange County after winning a special election for the 37th Senate District. Senator Sharon Runner has already taken the oath of office, after winning a special election for the 21st Senate District.
“I want to congratulate Sharon Runner and John Moorlach for their special election victories and welcome them to our Republican Caucus,” said Senator Huff. “We will continue to bring balance to the Legislature so we can enact legislation and policies that serve the interests of all California families at all income levels.”
Yesterday, I was in a hurry to post the special Forum that CA. Dist. 1 Congressman Doug LaMalfa is holding in Siskiyou County on April 8. For some unknown reason, I titled the article using the previous Congressman’s (Herger) name. Truly, I don’t know why my blond brain did that one, as I very much know the difference between the two men.
It is the current Congressman Doug LaMalfa, who is sponsoring the Forum on the 2014 Fires in Siskiyou County on April 8, 2015.
Meeting is at the Happy Camp Grange in Happy Camp 12:30 p.m. to 3 p.m.
Next meeting is at the Jr. High gym in Fort Jones. Time is 5:30 p.m.
I am so very sorry about that !!! Please forgive me Congressman LaMalfa and staff !
Like many areas of the United States, citizens in Siskiyou County are finding government regulations are destroying their RIGHTS. This includes Water Rights, Property Rights and Individual Rights. We believe in the Constitutions of the United States and State of California that provide RIGHTS for its citizens. We also believe these RIGHTS are being systematically reduced, which is resulting in tyranny from our governments -- at all levels.
Under the U.S. Constitution, the government should serve the people!