The Endangered Species Act is the strongest and most effective tool we have to repair the environmental harm that is causing a species to decline.
These subsidies from four European governments, which include aircraft launch assistance, capital injections, debt forgiveness, have enabled Airbus to develop and range market airliners well below cost.
More than 60,000 jobs have been lost in the commercial aviation industry in the United States since 1999.
This funding from the National Endowment for the Arts has been like the Good Housekeeping seal of approval.
In fact, at Olympic National Park in my district, they 3 years ago had 130 summer employees they brought in for temporary work. This summer they have 25 because they cannot afford more.
So when people go to the park this summer, they are not going to have the same quality of a visit. There is not going to be a ranger out on the trail to tell them about the important cultural and historic areas within the Olympic National Park.
In my own area, Hood Canal, we are working with the USGS on dealing with this oxygenation problem.
Mr. Chairman, obviously a $60 million cut in the National Endowment for the Arts would be a disaster.
For all of us who have been involved in the recovery efforts to bring back and strengthen wild salmon runs, we fear that this change in policy could lead to further declines in these wild stocks.
The time has come for the American government to recognize the damage that has occurred to our economy, and to take firm action to curtail what I believe is both unfair and illegal foreign competition.
What I did was sit down with the Washington State officials, with the historic preservation people, with the tribe, the local community, the port of Port Angeles, and we worked this thing out, and we protected the tribe's interest.
The Smithsonian Institute is one of the most popular agencies of government in the United States.
I remember those great days when we were at $176 million before the Reagan Revolution came to town.
In 2003, the value of Airbus's orders was more than twice as much as Boeing's.
During the past 30 years, European governments have provided more than $15 billion in the form of low- and no-cost loans to Airbus for the specific purpose of developing new aircraft lines.
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