Environmental Quality: The ... Annual Report of the Council on Environmental Quality, Volume 20

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Executive Office of the President, Council on Environmental Quality, 1989
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Page 333 - It is further agreed that the waters herein defined as boundary waters and waters flowing across the boundary shall not be polluted on either side to the injury of health or property on the other.
Page 326 - For in their interflowing aggregate, those grand fresh-water seas of ours,— Erie, and Ontario, and Huron, and Superior, and Michigan,— possess an ocean-like expansiveness, with many of the ocean's noblest traits; with many of its rimmed varieties of races and of climes. They contain round archipelagoes of romantic isles, even as the Polynesian waters do...
Page 480 - That all moneys received from the sale and disposal of public lands in Arizona, California, Colorado, Idaho, Kansas, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Mexico...
Page 404 - Justice, unless some other form of settlement has been agreed upon by the parties within a reasonable period. Have agreed as follows: Article I Disputes arising out of the interpretation or application of the convention...
Page 128 - ... recognize the worldwide and long-range character of environmental problems and, where consistent with the foreign policy of the United States, lend appropriate support to initiatives, resolutions, and programs designed to maximize international cooperation in anticipating and preventing a decline in the quality of mankind's world environment...
Page 326 - ... intervals, they yield their beaches to wild barbarians, whose red painted faces flash from out their peltry wigwams; for leagues and leagues are flanked by ancient and unentered forests, where the gaunt pines stand like serried lines of kings in Gothic genealogies; those same woods harboring wild Afric beasts of prey, and silken creatures whose exported furs give robes to Tartar Emperors; they mirror the paved capitals of Buffalo and Cleveland, as well as Winnebago villages...
Page 4 - Our national government today is not structured to make a coordinated attack on the pollutants which debase the air we breathe, the water we drink, and the land that grows our food.
Page 16 - ... (4) preserve important historic, cultural, and natural aspects of our national heritage, and maintain, wherever possible, an environment which supports diversity and variety of individual choice; (5) achieve a balance between population and resource use which will permit high standards of living and a wide sharing of life's amenities ; and (6) enhance the quality of renewable resources and approach the maximum attainable recycling of depletable resources.
Page 407 - ... constitute a step towards the exclusion of the sea-bed, the ocean floor and the subsoil thereof from the arms race.
Page 46 - Hearings before the Subcommittee on Science, Research, and Development of the House Committee on Science and Astronautics, 88th Congress, 1st Session. Washington: US Government Printing Office, 1963, p. 283. Skinner, BF, "The Science of Learning and the Art of Teaching," Harvard Educational Review, 1954, 24, 86-97.

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