El político

Para saber que pasa, hay que tener hambre de SABER... MAS.

EL POLITICO

Cuenta una leyenda que en su primer discurso

El señor Político ofreció

Su corazón al pueblo

El pueblo tenía tanto hambre que se lo comió

Por eso hoy el señor político habla sin corazón Y no es su culpa Es culpa del pueblo (por tener hambre)

Autor: Chelo Candia.

Para escucharlo Aquí

Alberto... y tantos otros en esta imágen.

No es contra "este gobierno".

Sabemos, los que tenemos memoria que la entrega comenzó, hace mucho pero en especial, en 2006 cuando la empresa Apache se hizo cargo de la Estación Fernández Oro.

No es contra nadie.

Es a favor.

De la vida, de las generaciones futuras, de la belleza y el trabajo.

"A favor"

Del agua que TODOS necesitamos para vivir...

Al Sr. Gobernador yo lo conocí (militábamos en el mismo partido cuando volvió la democracia).

No creo que se acuerde de mi.

Yo si me acuerdo.

El Gobernador dice que la fruticultura y el petroleo pueden convivir.

Diario Río Negro Weretilneck: "Petróleo y fruta pueden convivir".

Mentira.

¿Quieren saber por qué?

Infórmense. 

Si Uds. tienen hambre coman,

pero no se coman esta mentira.

Por: Graciela Vega.

¿Quieren saber más?

La fruticultura NO puede convivir con el petroleo.  

1) Hidrocarburo... (NO a la MINA)

2) Las transformaciones territoriales que ha provocado la actividad petrolífera en la región del Alto Valle del Río Negro y Neuquén

3) MODELO DE CRECIMIENTO DE LAS PROVINCIAS PATAGÓNICAS DE NEUQUÉN, RÍO NEGRO Y CHUBUT. SU INFLUENCIA EN EL MUNDO DEL TRABAJO

4) Entre Ríos sin Fractura Hidráulica

5) No quieren que se busque petróleo en el Alto Valle (art, de 1996)

MATERIAL BIBLIOGRÁFICO SOBRE EL TEMA APORTADO POR MARISTELLA SVAMPA

“19 Head of Cattle Die Near North LA Gas Well.” Shreveport Times.

April 30, 2009.

“Farmers Speak Out About Natural Gas Drilling Via Hydro Fracking.” Ithaca Food Web Blog. November 21, 2009.

Arnold, Carl. “No Regulation Can….” Email send November 15, 2010.

Blacklock, Colleen. Presentation to the NYS Council on Food Policy. October 21, 2010.

Blacklock, Colleen. “Potential Impacts of Gas Drilling on Agriculture.” Comments on the dSGEIS.

Booker, Fitzgerald. “Ozone Component of Global Change: Potential Effects on Ag and Horticulture Plant Yield, Product Quality and Interactions with Invasive Species.” Plant Biology. August 28, 2008.

Colborn, Theo, PhD., et al. “Natural Gas Operations from a Public Health Perspective.” International Journal of Human and Ecological Risk Assessment.” Sep 4, 2010.

Cornell University. “Effects of Ozone Pollution Threatens Ag Production on Long Island.” Science Daily. August 22, 2000.

Cornell University. “New Test Assesses Gas Drilling Effects on Soils.” April 1, 2010. www.Physorg.com

Dasseault, Maurice, et al. “Why Oilwells Leak: Cement Behavior and Long Term Consequences.” Society of Petroleum Engineers. 2000.

DEP Bureau of Oil & Gas Management. “Stray Natural Gas Migration Associated with Oil and Gas Wells.”

Earthworks. “Public Health and Toxics” Oil and Gas Accountability Project (OGAP) website. http://www.earthworksaction.org/Health%20and%20Toxics.cfm

Food and Water Watch. “Not So Fast Natural Gas: Why Accelerating Risky Drilling Threatens America’s Water.” July 2010. http://www.foodandwaterwatch.org/water/report/natural-gas/view-in-full/

Gashler, Krisy. “Experts Question Treated Gas Drilling Fluid.” Press Connects. July 9, 2009.

Grantz, David. “Ozone Reduces Crop Yields and Alters Competition with Weeds.” California Agriculture UC Riverside. April – June 2005.

Hamilton, C. R., et al. “The Rendering Industry’s BioSecurity Conbributions to Public and Animal Health”

Hazen and Sawyer. “DEP Briefing to the NYC Water Board on the Natural Gas Impact Assessment Project.” September 25, 2009. http://www.nyc.gov/html/dep/pdf/natural_gas_drilling/dep_natural_gas_impact_assessment_project_briefing09252009.pdf

Hazen and Sawyer; Final Impact Assessment Report: Impact Assessment of Gas of Natural Gas Production in the New York City Water Supply Watershed; December 2009.

Horwitt, Dusty. “Drilling Around the Law.” Environmental Working Group. 2009. http://www.ewg.org/files/EWG-2009drillingaroundthelaw.pdf

Howarth, Robert W and. Atkinson, David R. “DRAFT Preliminary Assessment of the Greenhouse Gas Emissions from Natural Gas obtained by Hydraulic Fracturing.” Cornell University. April 2010. http://www.technologyreview.com/blog/energy/files/39646/GHG.emissions.from.Marcellus.Shale.April12010%20draft.pdf

Howitt, Richard E., Thomas W. Gossard, and Richard M. Adams. “The economic effects of air pollution on annual crops.” California Agriculture. 1985.

Legere, Laura. “Study: Dense Drilling Impacting Watersheds.” Standard Speaker. October 17, 2010. http://standardspeaker.com/news/study-dense-drilling-impacting-watersheds-1.1050047

Lewis, Kevin. “A Broad Look at the Environmental Issues of Natural Gas Drilling.”

London, Eric. Electronic letter to EPA “Re: Hydraulic Fracturing Study Comments.” September 27, 2010.

Long, Sandy. “What’s in that Fracking Fluid” River Reporter. December 4-10, 2008.

Malone, Samantha. “Forced Polling Versus Organic Farming.” October 29, 2010.

NewsInferno Blog “Lack of Regulation Allows for Sale of Tainted Meat.” April 4, 2010

NoNoise.com Penn State Study “Noise Impacts on Animals.”

Northrup, James L. “The Unique Environmental Impacts of Horizontally Hydrofracking Shale Gas.”

NYS DEC, “Fracking Chemicals To Be Used in New York” SGEIS Table 5-6.

OGAP. “Health Survey Results of Current and Former Dish/ Clark Texas Residents.”

Penningroth, Stephen Ph.D.. “Documenting Contamination of Private Water Supplies by Gas Well Drilling in New York State.” Community Science Institute. April 2009. http://communityscience.org/documents/Gas%20wells%20and%20water%20FAQ%20sheet%20-%20Documenting%20Contamination.pdf

Resnikoff, Marvin. “Radioactivity in Marcellus Shale.” Radioactivity Waste Management Association. May 19, 2010.

Reuters. “Quarantine Cattle Over Gas Drilling Fluid.” July 1, 2010.

Riverkeeper Independent. Gas Drilling Reporter Vol 1. June 15, 2009.

Sumi, Lisa. “Drinking Water at Risk.” Earthworks Oil and Gas Accountability Project. April 2005. http://www.earthworksaction.org/pubs/DrinkingWaterAtRisk.pdf

Sumi, Lisa. “Oil and Gas at Your Door? A landowner's guide to oil and gas development.” Earthworks Oil and Gas Accountability Project. Jan 2006. http://www.earthworksaction.org/publications.cfm?pubID=91

Sumi, Lisa. “Shale Gas: Focus on the Marcellus Shale” Earthworks Oil and Gas Accountability Project. May 2008. http://www.earthworksaction.org/pubs/OGAPMarcellusShaleReport-6-12-08.pdf

Sweeney, Mary Beth et al. League of Women Voters of Pennsylvania. Marcellus Shale Natural Gas Extraction Study 2009-2010 “Study Guide III: MARCELLUS SHALE NATURAL GAS EXTRACTION: ITS ECONOMIC IMPACT.” http://palwv.org/issues/MarcellusShale/Marcellus%20Shale%20Study%20Guide%20III%20-%20Economic%20Impact.pdf

University at Buffalo. “Uranium in groundwater? 'Fracking' mobilizes uranium in Marcellus shale.” Science Daily. October 27, 2010. http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2010/10/101025172926.htm

US EPA. “Exemption of Oil and Gas Exploration and Productions Wastes from Federal Hazardous Waste Regulations.”

US EPA – Radiation Protection “Oil and Gas Production Wastes.” Website.

Vogel, John. “Gas Drilling Raises Water Well Concerns.” American Agriculturalist. August 14, 2008.

Witter, Roxana MD, MSPH. “Potential Exposure-Related Human Health Effects of Oil and Gas Development.” Colorado School of Public Health University of Colorado Denver. August 1, 2008. http://docs.nrdc.org/health/files/hea_08091702a.pdf

Wright, Tina. “Dairies Face Drilling Concerns.” Tompkins Weekly. December 15, 2009.

LOS IMPACTOS DE LA EXTRACCION DE GAS NATURAL EN LA AGRICULTURA (EN INGLES) The Impacts of Natural Gas Drilling on Agriculture

Water quality Water quantity Chemical contamination Ozone impacts on plants Ozone and VOC impacts on humans and animals Soil compaction Soil erosion Soil contamination Invasive Species Noise impacts Dust impacts Radioactivity and plant uptake Continuance of toxins through the food chain Lack of USDA FSIS or FDA food testing requirements Fencing (or lack there of) where critical Animal mortality and disposal Farmland segmentation Reclamation, drainage and contouring Shared driveways, rights of ways, pipeline crossings Liability, legal fees and testing costs Bad leases OR Old leases and new technology Farm income (loss) and property value decline Lost crops Lost markets Lost agri-tourism / on farm recreational opportunities Mortgage and loan hold ups Insurance premium increases (if even available) Hauling fee increases Big rigs on public roads, road use agreements necessary Organic Certification at risk Unequal regulatory rules and exemptions (TDS) Spending taxpayer dollars on one takes away from the other

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