Resources for the Centennial Resource Development and Research Institute (CRRDI), a division of the U.S. Department of the Interior, have been tapped for the job of managing federal land and resources for the next century, as the administration prepares to embark on its plan to manage the nation’s resources for climate change.
CRRDI is led by an environmental scientist who has a degree in geology and a bachelor’s degree in economics from the University of California at Berkeley.
The department’s director, Ken Salazar, is a former president of the American Geophysical Union (AGU), a major research and policy organization that promotes and defends climate change science and policy.
CRDI has been conducting research and assessing land use, resource development and management in the Southwest for the last 15 years.
The CRD I is also working on land-use policy that could be implemented in a variety of ways by the Trump administration.
“This is a critical opportunity to develop a new federal land-management strategy, which could be used to protect and preserve critical lands and resources in the West,” said the NRDC’s Rachel Cohen.
The NRDC is a nonprofit organization that advocates for a sustainable and just world for all Americans.
It is also a major proponent of the “Rainbow Agenda,” a set of policies that would limit greenhouse gas emissions and protect vulnerable areas of the West.
A CRD is a division within the U and its budget is $1.2 million, according to the CRD website.
“The CRD provides an invaluable resource for the department, helping to provide scientific and technical expertise on climate change, energy, and other environmental issues,” said Salazar.
The National Park Service, in conjunction with the National Park Foundation, has already hired the CRRD to manage its resources.
The NSF is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization established in 1966 and the largest federally funded research and development agency in the world.
The agency’s mission is to provide support to scientific and engineering research, public lands, cultural resources, conservation, recreation, and research and education in the United States.
Its budget is more than $5 billion.
“We will need a dedicated team of scientists, engineers, and others to lead the CRDs efforts,” said National Park spokesperson Dan Kowalski.
“If the government wants to be truly sustainable, it needs to be able to provide the resources it needs and also to manage these resources efficiently.”
The Trump administration has not yet selected a new CRD director.
The Trump Administration announced its intention to nominate Ken Salter, who has been the head of the National Wildlife Federation since 2005, to head the CRF.
Salter has served on the National Parks Service for 20 years.
A former chairman of the US Fish and Wildlife Service, Salter served as acting director for four years.
He joined the NSF in 2003 after serving as the deputy director of the Fish and Game Department for three years.
In his role as acting commissioner, Salters work on the Interior Department’s management of land and natural resources included management of the national park system, national monuments, tribal lands, and the Bureau of Land Management’s national monument lands.
He also worked as director of conservation in the USF’s Bureau of Indian Affairs.
Salters position on the Bureau was removed in 2009 when the agency announced it would not renew its lease with the NSM.
Salmer was the first director to be appointed by the President.