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There’s a bitter divide between progressives in Salt Lake County who push for environmental reform and who, with incomes double than the rest of the state, embrace the opportunities that Utah’s unique outdoors provide: camping and winter sports in some of the most sought-after locations. Largely hard-working, blue-collar families who, to a great extent, rely on more industrial opportunities.
(In many cases, it’s all that’s available to those living in rural areas.) Residents in San Juan County (where Bear’s Ears is located) are no exception.
This is a problem that has only worsened as policies and social acceptance of poor environmental behaviors continue to put a strain on our resources. Does the reduction of Bear’s Ears make it vulnerable to exploitation by oil and mining companies?
And if so, what does that mean for our environmental future?
Nestled in the foothills of the Wasatch mountains, summer rains and autumn colors nearly take your breath away.
On winter evenings, after a fresh snowfall, it almost looks like a Thomas Kinkade painting.
That means: Nevermind that Shell's plans to drill for oil contribute to the vicious cycle of global warming.
[_yoast_wpseo_focuskw] = Greenpeace is the leading independent campaigning organization that uses peaceful direct action and creative communication to expose global environmental problems and to promote solutions that are essential to a green and peaceful future.
which, coincidentally, makes up two-thirds of the state.
And as of 2015, 33% of Utah’s oil production came from tribal lands. If we want to continue to live in and appreciate Utah’s beauty, we have no choice but to protect it.
This isn’t new information, and yet we continue to ignore that fact, shirking any sort of genuine effort towards investing in renewable resources.
(Jobs that could actually sustain the same families currently relying on industrial opportunities from mining and oil.) Today, because of air pollution, you could hardly see the tallest buildings in the state.