Social indicators study of Alaskan coastal villages.
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Social indicators study of Alaskan coastal villages.

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Published by The Region in [Anchorage, Alaska] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Oil spills -- Research -- Alaska.,
  • Oil spills -- Social aspects -- Alaska.,
  • Oil spills -- Economic aspects -- Alaska.,
  • Villages -- Alaska.,
  • Alaska -- Rural conditions.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesResearch methodology for the Exxon Valdez spill area, 1988-1992.
Statementsubmitted to U.S. Department of the Interior, Minerals Management Service, Alaska OCS Region ; submitted by Human Relations Area Files, Inc. ; principal investigator, Joseph G. Jorgensen; senior investigator, Steven McNabb.
SeriesOCS study
ContributionsMcNabb, Steven., United States. Minerals Management Service. Alaska OCS Region., Alaska OCS Social and Economic Studies Program (U.S.), Human Relations Area Files, inc.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationxv, 367, 10, [1] p.
Number of Pages367
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17789866M

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OCS Study BOEM ‐ SOCIAL INDICATORS IN COASTAL ALASKA: ARCTIC COMMUNITIES Prepared by: Stephen R. Braund & Associates P.O. Box Social indicators-constructs to assess, and to measure changes to socio-economic conditions of life for contemporary societies-are analyzed for eight Aleutian and northwestern Alaskan villages. Social Indicators Study of Alaskan Coastal Villages. I. Key Informant Summaries, Volume 1 Schedule A Regions, (North Slope, NANA, Calista, Aleutian-Pribilof). Human Relations Area Files Inc. (MMS ) 8/ TR Social Indicators Study of Alaskan Coastal Villages. I. @article{osti_, title = {Lost frontier: the marketing of Alaska}, author = {Hanrahan, J. and Gruenstein, P.}, abstractNote = {The authors explain why the uncertain future of the second least populous state, the least understood state, is important to all Americans. They point out that Alaska has the greatest deposits of oil, coal, and other minerals in the nation; the most .

Coastal Villages’ mission is to provide the means for development of our communities by creating sensible tangible, long-term opportunities that generate hope for all residents who want to fish and work. On behalf of the 20 member communities, CVRF has grown to be the largest seafood owner/operator headquartered in Alaska. The Center for Alaskan Coastal Studies (CACS) is a c-3 environmental education not-for-profit organization in Homer, Alaska. Established in , CACS delivers educational programs and guided tours to o students and other visitors every year. Our grassroots organization has grown to over memberships and we have more than 70 active volunteers .   For Alaskan Coastal Village, Erosion Hits Home Melting permafrost and major storms are eating away at the coastal Alaskan village of Newtok. Residents are desperate to move, but the U.S. has no. In Minerals Management Service, Social Indicators Study of Alaskan Coastal Villages: IV, Postspill Key Informant Summaries, Schedule C Communities, Part I, OCS Study MMS 92–, pp. – Anchorage, AK: Department of Interior.

Social indicators study of Alaskan coastal villages: IV. Postspill key informant summaries: Schedule C communities, Part I (Cordova, Tatitlek, Valdez) and Part 2 (Kenai, Tyonek, Seldovia, Kodiak City, Karluk, Old Harbor, Chignik) (Tech. Rep. , OCS Study MMS ).Cited by: Contemporary Village Life in Coastal Alaska United States/Alaska The Social Indicators Study of Alaskan Coastal Villages was conducted between and by Human Relations Area Files, Inc., under the direction of anthropologist Joseph G. Jorgensen. It was done under contract with the U.S. Department of Interior, Minerals Management Service.   “Coastal erosion along the Arctic coast of Alaska is threatening Native Alaskan villages, sensitive ecosystems, energy and defense related infrastructure, and large tracts of Native Alaskan. In reaction to calls for help for western Alaska, Sen. Stevens introduced legislation (Section 20 of S. ) on Novem to mandate creation of a CDQ program for Western Alaska. More than 10 years after enactment of the mile law, there was still almost no Alaskan ownership in the Bering Sea fishing fleet.