Tuesday, June 18, 2013
Mainers worry that a true sense of privacy could become a casualty in a world that's increasingly intrusive.
A legislative committee wants environmental protections that the industry deems excessive.
Public comment will be taken through Tuesday on the Army Corps' proposal to construct a spur.
While a delight for children to observe, the practice can shed light on important issues such as climate change.
Augusta may allocate another $1 million for the ad effort.
Committee members instead endorse a bill that would require more study of issues related to the fuel.
A warming climate makes the state's trees vulnerable to pests and other stresses that could imperil its 30,000 forestry-related jobs, experts say.
Environmental groups want time to study the risks, but the industry says the bill’s effects would be harmful.
They tell a commission that eels are flourishing in state waters and changes aren't needed.
Proposed changes include increased monitoring and methods to improve habitat.