Drecp Durability Agreement

The Bureau of Land Management (BLM) and the California Department of Fish and Wildlife (CDFW) have signed a major conservation agreement that provides innovative tools to address the effects on wildlife and wildlife in California. The sustainability agreement applies to projects that cannot avoid or minimize all wildlife effects, which are generally necessary to offset the remaining effects. The instruments described in the agreement can be used in a variety of ways, including linking wildlife, preserving habitat under future climatic conditions, and offsetting the project`s impacts. To see a copy of the sustainability agreement, visit www.drecp.org Good Government is no coincidence. In 2010, Governor Schwarzenegger engaged the state in an agreement with Interior Secretary Ken Salazar`s Department of Justice. Governor Brown continued the state`s commitments, which brought tangible benefits such as a “stakeholder group” of more than 50 people and the support of cooperating counties. BLM and CDFW developed the sustainability agreement while working together on the Desert Renewable Energy Conservation Plan, a landscape plan for renewable energy and nature protection, which covers 22.5 million hectares of land in the California desert. However, the instruments and procedures outlined in the agreement will allow agencies to apply instruments and procedures to public spaces at the national level. Federal and regional authorities announced in their brief conference call to explain the progressive approach of the CPDR that the sustainability agreement would be concluded and implemented. The September 2014 “durability agreement” between the BLM and the California Department of Fish and Wildlife (CDFW) should ensure that current designations of protected areas for BLM Conservation Lands are maintained for at least the duration of the NCCPD AND that the land is managed in accordance with the designations of protection of species under the DRECP.

Die Vereinbarung sieht die Nutzung von BLM Conservation Lands als Teil der Reserveplanung und eine Ausgleichsminderung vor. It also envisions coordinated implementation of the LUPA and NCCP “to promote the values of NLCS and the achievement of biological objectives and objectives across the plan.” As part of the phased approach, the LUPA will progress without the NCCP. This raises the question of whether, during Phase 1, the sustainability agreement will be available for mitigating land on public or private land. What would this agreement mean if there were no NCCP reserve? If Phase 2 of the DRECP is never implemented, how long will conservation areas be preserved and will they be able to facilitate species recovery? The agreement, known as the Sustainability Agreement, recognizes that countries operated by blM play an important role in the conservation of sensitive species and their habitats. The cornerstone of the agreement is CDFW`s ability to use BLM-managed protected areas for a multitude of conservation measures and, in some circumstances, to improve project-level risk reduction to better meet California state standards. If left unaddly, the political objectives of an outgoing government will replace eight years of intensive Californian participation, inter-institutional data exchange, analysis, expertise and knowledge, and confidence in the sustainability and equity of land use in public spaces.