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 Decade: 2000-2009
 Collection: Congressional Research Service Reports
Wildfire Protection in the 108th Congress

Wildfire Protection in the 108th Congress

Date: September 10, 2003
Creator: Gorte, Ross W
Description: The 2000 and 2002 fire seasons were, by most standards, among the worst in the past 50 years. Many argue that the threat of severe wildfires has grown in recent years because of unnaturally high fuel loads (e.g., dense undergrowth and dead trees), raising concerns about damage to property and homes in the wildland-urban interface (WUI) — forests near or surrounding homes. Debates about fire control and protection, including funding and fuel treatments (e.g., thinning and prescribed burning), have focused on national forests and other federal lands, but nonfederal lands are also at risk.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Wildfire Protection in the 108th Congress

Wildfire Protection in the 108th Congress

Date: August 5, 2003
Creator: Gorte, Ross W
Description: The 2000 and 2002 fire seasons were, by most standards, among the worst in the past 50 years. Many argue that the threat of severe wildfires has grown in recent years because of unnaturally high fuel loads (e.g., dense undergrowth and dead trees), raising concerns about damage to property and homes in the wildland-urban interface (WUI) — forests near or surrounding homes. Debates about fire control and protection, including funding and fuel treatments (e.g., thinning and prescribed burning), have focused on national forests and other federal lands, but nonfederal lands are also at risk.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Wildfire Protection in the 108th Congress

Wildfire Protection in the 108th Congress

Date: July 24, 2003
Creator: Gorte, Ross W
Description: The 2000 and 2002 fire seasons were, by most standards, among the worst in the past 50 years. Many argue that the threat of severe wildfires has grown in recent years because of unnaturally high fuel loads (e.g., dense undergrowth and dead trees), raising concerns about damage to property and homes in the wildland-urban interface (WUI) — forests near or surrounding homes. Debates about fire control and protection, including funding and fuel treatments (e.g., thinning and prescribed burning), have focused on national forests and other federal lands, but nonfederal lands are also at risk.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
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