Water Quality

Photo of Advocacy Coalition of Telluride
Advocacy Coalition of Telluride Contact: Michael Saftler
Box 116 Telluride CO 81435 United States
Phone: 970 728 6540 Website: Advocacy Coalition of Telluride

Advocating and educating for the benefit of all Livingkind now and for generations to come. Clean Air Water and Soil is our CAWS. If we all protected OUR CAWS above all else our quality of life and food supply would be sustaining. If CAWS was a political platform we would transform the world.

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Alaska’s Big Village Network Contact: Carl Wassilie
3724 Campbell Airstrip Road Anchorage AK 99504
Phone: 907-382-3403 Website: Alaska’s Big Village Network


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Alaskans for Responsible Mining

Alaskans for Responsible Mining (ARM) is a coalition of conservation groups, Tribal organizations, and communities working on mining issues in Alaska.

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Photo of Alliance for Appalachia
Alliance for Appalachia Contact: Christa Faulkner
PO Box 1450 London KY 40743
Phone: 865-248-0982 Website: http://theallianceforappalachia.org/

Founded in 2006, the Alliance for Appalachia is a regional coalition of grassroots, non-profit organizations with the goals of ending mountaintop removal, putting a halt to destructive coal technologies, and creating a sustainable, just Appalachia.  They believe their campaign to abolish mountaintop removal mining is an important element of the national effort for progressive, systemic change in our nation’s economic, energy, and environmental policies.

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Photo of Amah Mutsun Land Trust
Amah Mutsun Land Trust Contact: EkOngKar Singh Khalsa
531 29th Street Richmond CA 94804
Phone: 508-254-0746 Website: https://www.amahmutsunlandtrust.org/

The Amah Mutsun Land Trust was developed in 2012 to help the Amah Mutsun Tribal Band access ancestral lands, protect sacred sites, and regain the role as environmental stewards of their traditional territory. The Amah Mutsun Land Trust uses traditional knowledge, conservation fieldwork, and tribally-led ecological research to restore indigenous stewardship, protect natural and cultural resources, and educate the public about the history, perspectives, and stewardship priorities of their people. They work with a powerful array of conservation, government, and university partners to achieve shared conservation goals within traditional territory.

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Photo of Amigos Bravos
Amigos Bravos Contact: Brian Shields
P.O. Box 238 Taos NM 87571 United States
Phone: 505 758 3874 Fax: 505 758 7345 Website: Amigos Bravos

Amigos Bravos is a nationally recognized statewide river conservation organization guided by social justice principles and dedicated to preserving and restoring the ecological and cultural integrity of New Mexico’s rivers and watersheds. Our mission is to return New Mexico’s rivers to drinkable quality wherever possible; to see that natural flows are maintained and that artificial flows are regulated to protect and reclaim river ecosystems; to preserve and restore native riparian biodiversity; to support environmentally sound and sustainable traditional ways of life; and to ensure that environmental and social justice go hand-in-hand.

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Photo of Appalachian Citizens’ Law Center
Appalachian Citizens’ Law Center Contact: Tarence Ray
317 Main St Whitesburg KY 41858
Phone: 606-633-3929 Website: https://appalachianlawcenter.org/

The Appalachian Citizens’ Law Center is a nonprofit law firm that fights for justice in the coalfields by representing coal miners and their families on issues of black lung and mine safety and by working with grassroots groups and individuals to protect the land and people from misuse and degradation caused by extractive industries. The Law Center handles individual cases and engages in strategic litigation, organizing, and policy work in the areas of environmental protection, sustainable energy, and mine safety and health.

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Photo of Arizona Mining Reform Coalition
Arizona Mining Reform Coalition Contact: Roger Featherstone
P.O. Box 43565 Tucson AZ 85733
Phone: 520-777-9500 Website: http://www.azminingreform.org

The Arizona Mining Coalition is comprised of Arizona groups and individuals that work to ensure that responsible mining contributes to healthy communities, a healthy environment, and, when all costs are factored in, is a net benefit to Arizona.  The Arizona Mining Coalition expects the mining industry to clean up after itself, comply full and in the spirit of safeguards in place to protect Arizona, and to interact in a transparent and open manner with Arizona citizens.

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Bad River Watershed Association Contact: General Staff
P.O. Box 875 Ashland WI 54806 United States
Phone: 715-682-2003 Fax: n/a Website: Bad River Watershed

The mission of the Bad River Watershed Association is to promote a healthy relationship between the people and natural communities of the Bad River watershed by involving all citizens in assessing, maintaining and improving watershed integrity for future generations. �

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Photo of Brooks Range Council
Brooks Range Council Contact: John Gaedeke

The Brooks Range Council is made up of Alaskans who first came together the summer of 2012 to defend the Brooks Range from the industrialization of a major road proposal. They’re taking action because the state of Alaska and powerful mining interests seek to exploit the southern Brooks Range with large scale, open pit copper mining operations. Their heritage, way of life, and the fish, moose, and caribou that feed and sustain many of them are at stake.

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Cabinet Resource Group Contact: Jim Nash
P.O. Box 238 Heron MT 59844
Phone: 406-847-5610 Website: http://www.cabinetresourcegroup.org

Cabinet Resource Group is a Northwest Montana grassroots environmental organization started in 1976, located in the Kootenai National Forest near the pristine Cabinet Wilderness Area. Their primary focus has been preventing a dam at Kootenai Falls followed by battling the now closed Troy mine and proposed Rock Creek mine in Noxon. They have also sponsored local youth camps, hikes, and educational events.

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Canary Research Institute on Mining, Health and Environment Contact: Diana Martin
Suite 508, 250 City Centre Avenue Ottawa ON Canada
Phone: 613-569-3439 Website: https://www.canaryinstitute.ca/

The Canary Research Institute for Mining, Environment, and Health promotes the advancement of education and the reduction of poverty in Canada and elsewhere relating to and resulting from the impacts of mineral development on the physical, cultural, social and emotional health of humans and human communities, and on the health of terrestrial and aquatic environments by undertaking scientific and social research; publishing, promoting and distributing the results of the Institute’s research; and providing seminars and workshops.

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Photo of Cascade Forest Conservancy
Cascade Forest Conservancy Contact: Nichol Budine
4506 SE Belmont St. #230A Portland OR 97215
Phone: 503-222-0055

The mission of the Cascade Forest Conservancy (formerly the Gifford Pinchot Task Force) is to protect and sustain the forests, streams, wildlife, and communities in Washington’s South Cascades through conservation, education, and advocacy.

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Castle Mountain Coalition Contact: Kirby Spangler
P.O. Box 1244 Chickaloon AK 99674 United States
Phone: 907-746-3733 Website: Castle Mountain Coalition

We hope to be part of a national movement to stop extreme energy extraction of all kinds. There are currently three communities in our valley that are threatened by coal mines that are in various stages of leasing and permitting, but there is currently no coal being extracted.

We appear to have just won a major victory against the mine that was closest to “development.” Usibelli Coal’s permit to mine at Wishbone Hill has been declared invalid by the federal Office of Surface Mining thanks to comments made at a public hearing by a Castle Mountain Coalition supporter.

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Photo of Cedar Tree Institute
Cedar Tree Institute Contact: Jon Magnuson
403 E. Michigan Street Marquette MI 49855
Phone: 906-228-5494

Established in 1995, The Cedar Tree Institute is a nonprofit organization providing services and initiating projects in the areas of mental health, religion, and the environment. It offers mental health services on an individual basis, works with faith communities and environmental groups, and is currently involved in ongoing partnerships with the US Environmental Protection Agency, the United States Forest Service, and five American Indian tribes in Michigan’s Upper Peninsula.

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Photo of Center for Biological Diversity
Center for Biological Diversity Contact: Mark Fink
P.O. Box 710 Tucson AZ 85702-0710
Phone: (520) 623.5252 Phone: (866) 357.3349 Website: Center for Biological Diversity

The Center is focused on protecting imperiled species and special places from the adverse impacts of mining, including the area surrounding Grand Canyon National Park in Arizona, and near the Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness and Lake Superior in Minnesota.

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Photo of Chikat Indian Village
Chikat Indian Village Contact: Daniel Klanott
HC60-2207 Haines Alaska 99827
Phone: 907-767-5505

The Chilkat Indian Village is a federally recognized tribal government. The people of Klukwan live in  a small, ancient, Alaska Native village positioned on the banks of the Chilkat River in Southeast Alaska. Klukwan is located twenty-two miles north of Haines, Alaska and is on the Haines Highway with connections to Haines, Haines Junction, Anchorage, Fairbanks, Canada, and the Continental United States. The name Klukwan is taken from the Tlingit phrase “Tlakw Aan” which literally means “Ancient Village.”  As of the census of 2000, there were 139 people, 44 households, and 31 families.


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Children of the Taku Land Protection Society Contact: K’eduka Jack
24 Iskoot Crescent Whitehorse YT Y1A 0P5 Canada
Phone: 867-334-8381

Children of the Taku Society (COTTS) is a volunteer non-profit society based out of the Yukon. Many of the members live in the heart of Taku River Tlingit First Nation (TRTFN) traditional territory, in or near Atlin, B.C. Children of the Taku have joined with Taku River Tlingit First Nation to restore and protect the culture, traditions and heritage of the TRTFN in traditional territory.  COTTS works with TRTFN leadership and citizens to protect the benefits, health, productivity and integrity of their traditional territory for future generations.

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Photo of Clark Fork Coalition
Clark Fork Coalition Contact: Chris Brick
P.O. Box 7593 Missoula MT 59807 United States
Phone: 406-542-0539 Fax: 406-542-5632 Website: Clark Fork Coalition

Founded in 1985, the Clark Fork Coalition is dedicated to protecting and restoring the Clark Fork River basin, a 22,000-square-mile area draining western Montana and northern Idaho. We have over a 27-year-long record of substantial achievements improving the health of the watershed.


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Photo of Clayoquot Action Society
Clayoquot Action Society Contact: Dan Lewis
Box 511 Tofino BC V0R 2Z0
Phone: 877-422-9453 Website: https://clayoquotaction.org/

Clayoquot Action is a Tofino-based conservation society committed to protecting the biocultural diversity of Clayoquot Sound. Their goals are accomplished through public education, citizen research and monitoring, and advocacy. Clayoquot Action stands for democratic rights, indigenous rights and the rights of Mother Earth. Their vision is to keep Clayoquot Sound clean and green for future generations, to preserve the diversity and integrity of the ecosystems, and to maintain and develop community and cultural richness.

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Photo of Clean Up The Mines!
Clean Up The Mines! Contact: Klee Benally
225 E. 26th St., Ste. 1 Tucson AZ 85713
Phone: 928-380-2629 Website: Clean Up the Mines
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Photo of Clean Water Alliance
Clean Water Alliance Contact: Lilias Jarding
P.O. Box 591 Rapid City SD 57709 United States
Phone: 605-519-8040 Website: Clean Water Alliance

We are a group of Black Hills residents who are concerned about the health, environmental, and economic impacts that proposed radioactive mining would have in our region.

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Clearfork Community Institute Contact: Marie Webster
P.O. Box 81 Eagan TN 37730
Phone: 423-784-0095 Website: http://www.clearforkcommunityinstitute.com/

The Clearfork Community Institute (CCI) was founded in 1997 by local women who sought to provide meaningful engagement for their families and community. CCI is still led by local women and facilitates community participation in social change work and functions as a space for cultural events and community organizing. The main goal of CCI is to support coalfield residents in bringing themselves out of poverty, away from mono-industrial practices and into a flourishing state of wellbeing with one another and our Earth.

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Photo of Coal River Mountain Watch
Coal River Mountain Watch Contact: Vernon Haltom
P.O. Box 303 Naoma WV 25140
Phone: 304-854-2182

Coal River Mountain Watch works in communities impacted by the irresponsible practices of the coal industry in southern West Virginia, combining local knowledge with technical expertise.  Their mission is to stop the destruction of  communities and the environment by mountaintop removal mining, to improve the quality of life in their area, and to help rebuild sustainable communities.

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Coalition Quebec Meilleure Mine Contact: Henri Jacob
Bureau 207, 870 ave De Salaberry Quebec ON G1R 2T9 Canada
Phone: 418-648-2104 Website: http://www.quebecmeilleuremine.org/

The mission of Coalition Quebec Meilleure Mine is to defend the health of ecosystems and communities affected by mining in Quebec and to promote improved practices, laws and policies. The Coalition is today composed of 30-member organizations, mainly grassroot citizen organizations, environmental groups, and public-sector workers’ unions, and count dozens more partners throughout the Province and Canada.

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Coloradoans Against Resource Destruction Contact: Jay Davis
P.O. Box 143 Wellington CO 80549 United States
Phone: 970-219-4763 Website: Coloradoans Against Resource Destruction

We are a diverse collection of citizens concerned about the health, environmental and economic impacts that proposals to mine uranium would have on northern Colorado. After much research and investigation, we are convinced uranium mining projects will have dire consequences for our area and set a dangerous precedent for the entire state of Colorado. Our goal is to prevent uranium mining in northern Colorado and protect our valuable resources, especially water, for future generations.

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Photo of Committee for Future Generations
Committee for Future Generations Contact: Candyce Paul
Saskatchewan Canada

The Committee for Future Generations was founded in 2011 by a group of citizens concerned that northern Saskatchewan communities are being aggressively targeted by the Nuclear Waste Management Organization to store Canada’s nuclear waste.

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Concerned Citizens and Retired Miners Contact: Roy Chavez
106 W. Palo Verde Dr. Superior Arizona 85173
Phone: 520-827-9133 Website: concerned citizens and retired miners

Concerned Citizens & Retired Miners is a grassroots group of citizens who reside in Superior, AZ or are affiliated with relatives who are residents; are retired hard-rock miners who previously worked in the now non-operational mine in Superior, AZ and were displaced; or are individuals concerned that important public and is being conveyed to a foreign mining company for private use. Specifically, the organization opposes the federal exchange land bill that would give Oak Flat campground to Rio Tinto and BHP regardless of the findings of the NEPA analyses.

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Concerned Citizens of Quesnel Lake Contact: Christine McLean
139 Elgin Park Rd. SE Calgary AB T2Z 4B9 Canada
Phone: 403-815-7164 Website: http://www.ccql.ca

Concerned Citizens of Quesnel Lake (CCQL) was founded in 2015 in response to the environmental tailings pond disaster and ongoing discharge of mine waste from the Mount Polley Mine into Quesnel Lake. CCQL seeks to make the British Columbia Government and the Mining Industry responsible and accountable.

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Photo of Conservation Council of New Brunswick
Conservation Council of New Brunswick Contact: Tracy Glynn
180 St. John Street Fredericton NB E3B 4A9 Canada
Phone: 506-458-8747 Website: https://www.conservationcouncil.ca/

The Conservation Council of New Brunswick was founded in 1969 and is New Brunswick’s longest running environmental charity and one of the province’s leading public advocates for environmental protection. The Conservation Council, a member of the UN’s Global 500 Roll of Honour, works to find practical solutions to help families and citizens, educators, governments and businesses protect the air we breathe, the water we drink, our precious marine ecosystem and the land, including the forest, that supports us.



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Couchiching First Nation Contact: Allan Yerxa
n/a n/a Ontario n/a Canada

CFN has a total population of 2035. Ojibway culture. Administrates 14 programs to community. Member of Grand Council Treaty #3. Adheres to Indian Act rules & regs.

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Photo of Council for Responsible Mining
Council for Responsible Mining Contact: Linsey McLean
840 Husker Place Rapid City SD 57701
Phone: 605-484-5314

The purpose of the Council for Responsible Mining is to provide an organization through which various scientists, attorneys and interested public can work to bring environmental responsibility to various activities of mining that would impact the health and wellness of the environment and the living beings of the planet.


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Photo of Dakota Rural Action
Dakota Rural Action Contact: Frank James
P.O. Box 549 Brookings SD 57006
Phone: 605-697-5204 Website: https://www.dakotarural.org/

Dakota Rural Action was formed in 1987 to respond to the devastation wrought by the 1980’s farm crisis on farmers, ranchers, and rural main street businesses in South Dakota.  Dakota Rural Action is a grassroots, family agriculture and conservation group that organizes South Dakotans to protect our family farmers and ranchers, natural resources and unique way of life.

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Deebege Newe Contact: Ian Zabarte
c/o Ian Zabarte P.O. Box 46301 Las Vegas NV 89114
Phone: 702-203-8816 Website: Deebege Newe

Deebege Newe was founded in 2013 to support the land and indigenous people of the Great Basin. Deebege Newe has traditional Western Shoshone leadership that focus on nuclear issues as a priority. Deebege Newe has conducted two Native American Forum on Nuclear Issues with one of these being a youth forum at the University of Nevada Las Vegas Boyd Law School.

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Douglas Indian Association Contact: Eric Morrison
811 W. 12th St. Juneau AK 99801 United States
Phone: 907-364-2916 Phone: 907-223-2917
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Photo of Duluth For Clean Water
Duluth For Clean Water Contact: JT Haines
4220 Cooke Street Duluth Minnesota 55804
Phone: 612-743-7781 Website: https://www.duluthforcleanwater.org/

Duluth for Clean Water is an all-volunteer 501c4 organization seeking a healthy future for the St. Louis River and Lake Superior watershed. They oppose the Glencore/PolyMet copper sulfide mining proposal as too risky. They know that Minnesota can do better.

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EARTHWORKS Contact: Jennifer Krill
1612 K Street NW, Suite 808 Washington DC 20006 United States
Phone: 202-887-1872 Website: Earthworks Website: Our Bristol Bay Website: Recycle My Cellphone

Earthworks is dedicated to protecting communities and the environment from the impacts of irresponsible mineral and energy development while seeking sustainable solutions. Earthworks stands for clean water, healthy communities, and corporate accountability. We’re working for solutions that protect both the Earth’s resources as well as our communities.

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Eastern Pennsylvania Coalition for Abandoned Mine Reclamation (EPCAMR) Contact: Robert E. Hughes
101 S. Main Street Ashley PA 18706 United States

Formed in 1995 by concerned conservation districts, EPCAMR represents a coalition of watershed organizations and reclamation partners. Members range from individuals, to the active anthracite mining industry and co-generation power plants, to non-profit organizations, 16 county conservation districts and other organizations in the anthracite and bituminous coal region of eastern Pennsylvania that are involved with abandoned mine reclamation issues. Counties covered by EPCAMR in NorthEastern and NorthCentral PA include: Tioga, Bradford, Susquehanna, Lycoming, Sullivan, Wyoming, Lackawanna, Luzerne, Northumberland, Carbon, Schuylkill, Columbia, Lebanon, Dauphin, Montour, and Wayne.

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Environment Minnesota Contact: Samantha Chadwick
1313 5th Street SE Suite 316 Minneapolis MN 55414 United States
Phone: 612-331-8404 Website: Environment Minnesota

Environment Minnesota is a statewide, citizen-based environmental advocacy organization working for clean air, clean water, and open space.

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Ethical Metalsmiths Contact: Christina Miller
39 Main St. College Corner OH 45003 United States
Phone: 513-551-0559 Website: Ethical Metalsmiths

Lead jewelers and consumers in becoming informed activists for responsible mining, sustainable economic development and verified, ethical sources of materials used in making jewelry.

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Forest Protection Allies Contact: Douglas Gook
Box 4321 Quesnel British Columbia V2J 3J3 Canada
Phone: 250-747-3363

Forest Protection Allies, which is based in the Quesnel River Watershed, takes action to protect land, forests, water, air and life for future generations. Their mission is the transformation of corporate industrial fibre, mineral, wildlife and cultural mining in BC. Since it’s inception the Imperial Metals Mt. Polley mine has disrupted and tainted their mission.

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Photo of Friends of the Boundary Waters Wilderness
Friends of the Boundary Waters Wilderness Contact: Betsy Daub
401 North Third Street Suite 290 Minneapolis MN 55401 United States
Phone: 612-332-9630 Website: Friends of the Boundary Waters Wilderness

Friends of the Boundary Waters Wilderness is a Minnesota non-profit conservation organization with the mission to protect, preserve and restore the wilderness character of the Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness and the Quetico-Superior Ecosystem. Hardrock mineral exploration is increasing across northeastern Minnesota, and proposed projects at the edges of the wilderness threaten the region’s clean water, cultural resources, and tourism and outdoor recreation economies.


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Friends of the Cheat Contact: Aubrey Harris
119 S. Price St. Suite 206 Kingwood WV 26505 United States
Phone: (304) 329-3621 Website: Friends of the Cheat

Friends of the Cheat’s mission is to restore, preserve, and promote the outstanding natural qualities of the Cheat River watershed. We accomplish this through identifying acid mine drainage sources, creating treatment systems to restore impaired water quality, and educating the community and facilitating access to the natural beauty of the watershed through trails.

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Friends of the Clearwater Contact: Brett Haverstick
PO Box 9241 Moscow ID 83843
Phone: 208-882-9755 Website: http://friendsoftheclearwater.org

Friends of the Clearwater, a recognized non-profit organization since 1987, defends the Idaho Clearwater Bioregion’s wildlands and biodiversity through a Forest Watch program, litigation, grassroots public involvement, outreach and education. The Wild Clearwater Country, the northern half of central Idaho’s Big Wild, contains many unprotected roadless areas and wild rivers, and provides crucial habitat for numerous rare plant and animal species. Friends of the Clearwater strives to protect these areas, restore degraded habitats, preserve viable populations of native species, recognize national and international wildlife corridors, and bring an end to industrialization on public lands.

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Front 40 Contact: Marla Tuinstra
P.O. Box 113 Stephenson MI 49887 United States
Phone: 906-753-4112 Website: Front 40

Currently, activity in the area is somewhat curtailed as far as a mine is concerned. However, it is most likely that Aquila is seeking another mining company to take over that part of the process. Time will tell…

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Gila Resources Information Project Contact: Allyson Siwik and Sally Smith
305A N. Cooper Street Silver City NM 88061 United States
Phone: 575-538-8078 Fax: 575-538-9078 Website: Gila Resources Information Project

The Gila Resources Information Project promotes community health by protecting our environment and natural resources in southwestern New Mexico.

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Photo of Great Basin Resource Watch
Great Basin Resource Watch Contact: John Hadder
P.O. Box 207 Reno NV 89504
Phone: 775-348-1986 Website: Great Basin Resource Watch

Great Basin Resource Watch, founded in 1994 by a coalition of environmental, Native American, and scientific community representatives is a regional environmental justice organization dedicated to protecting the health and well bring of the land, air, water, wildlife, and communities of the Great Basin from the adverse effects of resource extraction and use. We inform communities about mining impacts; review mine proposals, permits, and expansions; and recommend policy solutions to reduce toxic emissions, protect our water resources, and preserve human and wildlife habitat.

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Headwaters Montana Contact: Dave Hadden
545 Holt Drive Bigfork MT 59911
Phone: 406-270-3184 Website: http://headwatersmontana.org/

Headwaters Montana works on a limited number of initiatives that focus on the human responsibility of maintaining and protecting the natural heritage of our home in the Crown of the Continent.  Initiatives range from specific projects like the “Transboundary Project” that seeks permanent protection for the North Fork Flathead River valley and Waterton – Glacier International Peace Park, to wilderness advocacy, and advancing local awareness and understanding of the importance of conservation to our prosperity.

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Highland Stewardship Foundation Contact: Neville Grigg
499 Millstream Lake Road Victoria BC V9B 6H5 Canada
Phone: 250-414-3344

Highland Stewardship Foundation promotes ecosystem conservation, stewardship and environmental activities in the District of Highlands including water quality monitoring and invasive species removal.

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Photo of Idaho Conservation League
Idaho Conservation League Contact: John Robison
P. O. Box 844 Boise ID 83701 United States
Phone: 208-345-6933 Fax: 208-344-0344 Website: Idaho Conservation League

Among its many other activities, the Idaho Conservation League works to ensure that mining activities don’t threaten human health and Idaho’s clean water. We scrutinize proposed new mines, improving those that are acceptable and fighting those that are not in Idaho’s best interests.

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Photo of Information Network for Responsible Mining (INFORM)
Information Network for Responsible Mining (INFORM) Contact: Jennifer Thurston
P.O. Box 349 Lyons CO 80540 United States
Phone: 212-473-7717 Website: Information Network for Responsible Mining

INFORM watchdogs all hardrock mining issues in Colorado by participating in local, state and federal reviews of hard rock mine proposals, projects and legislation. INFORM works to protect Colorado communities, watersheds and the environment from irresponsible mining practices by providing the information necessary to make informed decisions on mining issues and engage in the public process.

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Kalmiopsis Audubon Society Contact: Ann Vileisis
P.O. Box 1265 Port Orford OR 97465
Phone: 541-332-0261 Website: http://www.kalmiopsisaudubon.org

Named for the Kalmiopsis Wilderness, the Kalmiopsis Audubon Society has been the primary local, conservation advocacy group in Curry County, Oregon for more than 35 years. Their mission is to protect the extraordinary and diverse natural habitats of their area, including old growth forests, stunning coastlines and wild rivers – for birds, fish, wildlife, and the next generations.

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Kamloops Area Preservation Association Contact: Donald Barz
221 Monmouth Dr. Kamloops British Columbia V2E 1L9 Canada
Phone: 250-372-5800 Website: http://www.kapa-kamloops.ca/

Kamloops Area Preservation Association is committed to preserving and protecting their city’s environment and adjacent environmentally-sensitive areas. They support economic activity which conforms with Kamloops’ image as a healthy place in which to live, surrounded by a beautiful environment. They are concerned about a belt of mineralization that exists under part of the city and just to the south of the city.

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Photo of Keepers of the Athabasca Watershed
Keepers of the Athabasca Watershed Contact: Jule Asterisk
1008 – 14th Ave. SE Slave Lake AB T0G 0X0 Canada
Phone: 780 805-1709 Website: Keepers of the Athabasca Watershed

Guided by both indigenous Elders’ Traditional Knowledge and western science, the Keepers of the Athabasca (2006) are First Nations, Métis, Inuit, environmental groups, and watershed citizens working together for the protection of water, land, air, and all living things today and tomorrow in the Athabasca River watershed.  Their mission is to unite the peoples of the Athabasca River and Lake Watershed to secure and protect water and watershed lands for ecological, social, cultural and community health and well being.

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Photo of Kipawa Lake Preservation Society
Kipawa Lake Preservation Society Contact: Christina Moreau
P.O.Box 1 Temiscaming QB J0Z 3R0 Canada
Phone: 705-492-9921 Website: http://www.kipawalakepreservationsociety.ca

Founded in 2014, the mission of the Kipawa Lake Preservation Society is to preserve the Kipawa watershed as it is, environmentally healthy and unpolluted, through constant dialogue, education and protective initiatives that involve the local population, general public, government officials and corporations directly or indirectly related to the Kipawa Watershed.


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Photo of Kootenai Environmental Alliance
Kootenai Environmental Alliance Contact: Adrienne Cronebaugh
408 Sherman Ave., Suite301 Coeur d’Alene ID 83814 United States
Phone: 208-667-9093 Website: Kootenai Environmental Alliance

Kootenai Environmental Alliance is committed to conserving, protecting and restoring the environmental in North Idaho.

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Photo of Kuskokwim River Watershed Council
Kuskokwim River Watershed Council Contact: Dave Cannon
P.O. 344 Aniak AK 99557
Phone: 907-765-4705 Website: http://www.kuskokwimwatershed.org

The Kuskokwim River Watershed Council (KRWC) was created in 2009 so that tribal governments could work together towards cultivating a healthy respect for the land and water. Their mission is to maintain and promote a traditional subsistence lifestyle for the residents of the Kuskokwim River Watershed and to keep the land, water, and air unspoiled for their people and for future generations.

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L.E.A.D. Agency Contact: Earl Hatley
19257 S. 4403 Drive Vinita OK 74301 United States
Phone: 918-256-5269

Our area is impacted by abandoned lead and zinc mines, affecting a two-county area and ten Indian tribes. Mountains of tailings piles and acid mine water drainage impacts a large downstream area and lake.

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Maverick County Environmental and Public Health Association Contact: George Baxter
P.O. Box 951 Eagle Pass TX 78853
Phone: 830-773-6480 Website: http://savemaverickcounty.com/

The mission of Maverick County Environmental and Public Health Association is to protect Maverick County from the open pit coal mine owned and operated by Dos Repúblicas Coal Partnership due to the unacceptable risks it poses to health and welfare.

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Mining Impact Coalition of Wisconsin Contact: Dave Blouin
3918 Paunack Ave Madison WI 53711-1623 United States
Phone: 608-233-8455 Phone: 608-220-4040 Website: Mining Impact Coalition of Wisconsin
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MiningWatch Canada Contact: Ramsey Hart
250 City Centre Ave. Suite 508 Ottawa Ontario K1R 6K7 Canada
Phone: (613) 569-3439 Fax: (613) 569-5138 Website: MiningWatch Canada

MiningWatch Canada is a pan-Canadian initiative supported by environmental, social justice, Aboriginal and labour organisations from across the country. It addresses the urgent need for a co-ordinated public interest response to the threats to public health, water and air quality, fish and wildlife habitat and community interests posed by irresponsible mineral policies and practices in Canada and around the world.

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Minnesota Center for Environmental Advocacy Contact: Kathryn Hoffman
26 E. Exchange Street Suite 206 Saint Paul MN 55101 United States
Phone: 651-287-4863 Fax: 651-223-5967 Website: Minnesota Center for Environmental Advocacy Website: Mining Truth campaign

MCEA is working with the legislature and agencies to ensure that the highest environmental standards are applied to proposed sulfide mine projects. MCEA partners with Friends of the Boundary Waters and Conservation Minnesota on the Mining Truth campaign.

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Montana Environmental Information Center Contact: Derf Johnson
P.O. Box 1184 Helena MT 59624
Phone: 406-443-2520 Website: https://meic.org/

Montana Environmental Information Center (MEIC) is a 501(c)(3) education and advocacy organization founded in 1973 with the mission to protect and restore Montana’s natural environment. MEIC is the lead organization in Montana specializing in state environmental policy with 45 years of experience in formulating and protecting the State’s framework of progressive environmental laws. They actively engage, as necessary, in all three branches of government at the federal, state and local levels. MEIC also works in alliance with numerous grassroots/local, regional and national conservation groups, and has formed coalitions with new voices for environmental protection including business, agricultural, labor, tribal, education, faith, and public health interests.

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New Mexico Mining Action Network Contact: Michael Paul
PO Box 238 Taos NM 87571 United States
Phone: (505) 362-1063 Website: Amigos Bravos

NMMAN is a nationally recognized collaborative effort to implement and strengthen the mine permitting and reclamation requirements of the New Mexico Mining Act. NMMAN’s mission is to be a statewide advocate for: restoration of community land and water affected by mining; enforcement of the NM Mining Act and of relevant water quality and quantity laws; and promotion of economic alternatives for mining-impacted communities.

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New Mexico Social Justice and Equity Institute Contact: Anna Rondon
PO Box 2931 Gallup NM 87305
Phone: 505-906-2671 Website: http://nmhep.org/

Established in 2016, the New Mexico Social Justice Equity Institute (NMSJEI) is a non-profit organization whose mission is to change systems that perpetuate environmental health disparities related to the impacts of institutional racism and multi-generational trauma.  They build the capacity and empower participating communities within the county to impact equitable policy change.  The NMSJEI works to create and sustain collaborative partnerships in the Northwest Region of New Mexico as well as support a vibrant, equitable community that respects and honors all individuals.

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Northeastern Minnesotans for Wilderness Contact: Michelle Hesterberg
P.O. Box 625 Ely MN 55731
Phone: 612-567-1162 Website: http://www.nmworg.org/

Northeastern Minnesotans for Wilderness is the region based wilderness advocacy group created by area residents to protect the BWCAW and other wild places. The organization was formed in 1996 to continue the local tradition of working to protect wild places against ever increasing public and commercial pressures so that the natural features and processes that exist  will remain intact for future generations.

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Northern Alaska Environmental Center Contact: Pete Dronkers
830 College Road Fairbanks AK 99701 United States
Phone: 907-452-5021 Fax: 907-452-3100 Website: Northern Alaska Environmental Center

Environmental non-profit working on clean water in interior Antarctic

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Northwatch Contact: Brennain Lloyd
Box 282 North Bay ON P1B 8H2 Canada
Phone: 705-497-0373 Website: http://www.northwatch.org

Founded in January of 1988, Northwatch has as a priority issues that are of a regional nature: sound energy planning, healthy forests, responsible mining, waste reduction, and conservation of our natural resources and environmental assets. Northwatch has worked with residents over the past two decades to prevent northeastern Ontario from becoming the receiving ground for foreign wastes, whether it’s Toronto’s garbage, Ontario’s biomedical waste, Canada’s nuclear reactor fuel waste, or PCB’s from around the world.

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Owe Aku Contact: Suree Towfighnia
PO Box 325 Manderson SD 57756
Phone: 773- 517-3132 Website: http://oweakuinternational.org/index.html

Owe Aku,(“Bring Back the Way”) was founded in 1997 by Alex and Debra White Plume and their families. They are a grassroots social change organization dedicated to the preservation and revitalization of the Lakota Way of Life, Treaty Rights, and Human Rights. Owe Aku focuses on youth, Lakota and other Indigenous People grounded in their ancient identity and a healthy lifestyle, including leadership skills.

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Patagonia Area Resource Alliance Contact: Wendy Russell
PO Box 1044 Patagonia AZ 85624 United States
Phone: 520.477.2308 Website: Para Watchdogs

The Patagonia Area Resource Alliance is a grassroots organization of volunteer community members committed to protecting and preserving the Patagonia, Arizona area. We are a Watchdog organization that monitors the activities of industrial developers such as mining corporations, as well as government agencies, to make sure their actions have long-term, sustainable benefits to our public lands, our watershed, and our town.

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Photo of Regroupement Vigilance Mines Abitibi-Témiscamingue
Regroupement Vigilance Mines Abitibi-Témiscamingue Contact: Marc Nantel
1053 rang Labbée Belcourt PQ J0Y 2M0 Canada
Phone: 819-737-8620 Website: https://reseauvigilance.wordpress.com/

The “Regroupement Vigilance Mines de l’Abitibi-Témiscamingue (REVIMAT)” was founded in 2015.  They include  six regional organizational members of REVIMAT, and multiple external partners with whom they collaborate, including Indigenous communities or organizations. REVIMAT is very concerned about the proliferation of mining projects, especially the new form of large-scale, low-grade projects close to inhabited and / or sensitive environments, including Indigenous communities.  Their mission is to bring these issues to the public attention and to  elected representatives.


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Photo of Rivers Without Borders
Rivers Without Borders Contact: Will Patric
PO Box 1968 Port Townsend WA 98368 United States
Phone: 360-379-2811 Fax: 360-379-2811 Website: Rivers Without Borders

Rivers Without Borders has been striving to protect the wild intact watersheds and rich ecological and cultural values of the British Columbia-Alaska transboundary region since 1999. We engage First Nations, commercial fishermen, scientists, environmental organizations, government, community leaders, media, and others to advance our conservation vision for this vast, remote, and spectacular area.

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Rock Creek Alliance Contact: Mary Crowe Costello
P.O. Box 2636 Sandpoint ID 83864 United States
Phone: 208-610-4896 Website: Rock Creek Alliance

The Rock Creek Alliance (Alliance), based in Sandpoint, ID, has been working for more than 15 years to protect the Clark Fork-Pend Oreille Watershed and the Cabinet Mountains Wilderness from the development of the proposed Rock Creek mine through public advocacy and the courts. The Alliance established the Montana-based Save Our Cabinets to address the proposed Montanore mine.

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Salmon Beyond Borders Contact: Jill Weitz
201 Main Street # 202 Juneau AK 99824
Phone: 907-957-9504 Website: https://www.salmonbeyondborders.org/

Founded in 2015, Salmon Beyond Borders is an initiative that works to protect salmon habitat and promote policies that will guarantee that the Pacific Northwest remains home to the world’s largest, healthiest and most abundant wild salmon runs, which provide culture, food, income, employment and recreation to Alaskans, British Columbians and the rest of the world.

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Save Our Cabinets Contact: Mary Costello
P.O. Box 152 Heron MT 59844 United States
Phone: 208-610-4896 Website: Save our Cabinets

Save Our Cabinets is a Montana non-profit organization established to protect the 94,000-acre Cabinet Mountains Wilderness Area in northwestern Montana, and to conserve and restore the wild lands and resources of the Cabinet Mountains. Our goal is to prevent destructive activities, including hard rock mining, which would impact the Cabinet Mountains Ecosystem, while fostering an appreciation of its wilderness character, native wildlife, and pristine air and waters.

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Save Our St. Vrain Valley Contact: Amanda Dumenigo
PO Box 1569 Longmont CO 80502
Phone: 305-528-1920 Website: https://sosvv.wordpress.com/

Save Our St. Vrain Valley’s mission is to advocate for the environmental protection and conservation of the geologically unique, historic St. Vrain Valley and its healthy development for residents, wildlife, visitors, and future generations. They work to protect local land, water, and air from the industrial threat proposed by Martin Marietta Materials, and seek to pass local community rights ordinances that will permanently ban mining in the St. Vrain Valley.

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Save the Scenic Santa Ritas (SSSR) Contact: Lisa Froelich
8987 E. Tanque Verde #309-157 Tucson AZ 85749
Phone: 520-445-6615 Website: scenicsantaritas

SSSR was formed in 1996 to protect the scenic, aesthetic, recreational, and wildlife values of the Santa Rita Mountains, Patagonia Mountains, Canelo Hills and San Rafael Valley through education and outreach, including protection of these areas from degradation due to mining activities.

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Secwepemc Nation Youth Network Contact: Kanahus Paltki Manuel
690 Ska-Hiish Drive, Neskonlith Indian Reserve Chase BC V0E 1M3 Canada
Phone: (250) 679-2821

We stand is solidarity with all Indigenous Land and Freedom Fighters throughout the World, to rid our Earth of mining and all destruction. We need clean water to live, we must live our original ways with the Earth and we will survive.

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Sierra Fund Contact: Kelsey Westfall
103 Providence Mine Rd,. Suite 101 Nevada City CA 95959
Phone: 530-265-8454 Website: https://www.sierrafund.org/

The Sierra Fund is based in Nevada City, California, and serves the Sierra Nevada region of California, which includes 25 million acres, a third of the state’s area, and all or part of 22 rural counties. The organization works in the spirit of service to the Sierra Nevada’s natural resources and communities. They use science and advocacy to pursue their mission to restore ecosystem resiliency and build community capacity in the Sierra Nevada.

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Silver Valley Community Resource Center Contact: Barbara Miller
P.O. Box 362 Kellogg ID 83837
Phone: 208-784-8891 Website: http://

The Silver Valley Community Resource Center (SVCRC) was founded by a listening process of nontraditional leaders in the Silver Valley who included, church, union, social service groups, affected citizens, senior citizens who came together and decided to work with and accountability of the EPA for environmental cleanup of the Bunker Hill Superfund Site. SVCRC’s Mission is to improve the quality of life for people of the Silver Valley, epicenter of the nations larges lead site, resolving 4 key goals; economic development, safe housing/ending homelessness, adequate health care and environmental justice.

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SkeenaWild Conservation Trust Contact: Greg Knox
103 4622 Greig Ave Terrace British Columbia V8G1M9 Canada
Phone: 250-615-1990 Website: http://skeenawild.org/

Formed in 2007, SkeenaWild Conservation Trust is dedicated to making the Skeena River and nearby coastal communities a global model of sustainability where large human and salmon populations coexist.  They work with governments, First Nations, communities and individuals to sustain the long-term health and resilience of the wild salmon ecosystem.

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SOS Grenville-sur-la-Rouge Contact: Gilles Levert
294 – 21st Avenue Île Perrot QB J7V 4P7 Canada
Phone: 514-500-9116 Website: https://sosgslr.ca/

The goal of this citizen-driven organization (SOS GLSR) is to raise public and political awareness, and to force the Provincial government to act in favor of their small community to stop a graphite mineral project, as well as to have the provincial laws changed so that this type of mining will no longer be possible in Quebec, Canada.

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Southeast Alaska Conservation Council Contact: Guy Archibald
419 Sixth Street #200 Juneau AK 99081 United States
Phone: (907) 586-6942 Website: Southeast Alaska Conservation Council

SEACC have been fighting to retain the wild places and natural values of the Tongass National Forest and promoting community sustainability for over 40 years.

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Southeast Alaska Indigenous Transboundary Commission Contact: Tis Peterman
P.O. Box 695 Wrangell AK 99929
Phone: 907-305-0120 Website: http://www.seitc.org/

The Southeast Alaska Indigenous Transboundary Commission (SEITC) is a consortium of 15 sovereign Tribal nations located in Southeast Alaska.   Established in 2014, SEITC seeks to protect the vital and sacred rivers that sustain their communities and culture. The consortium also is working to change the dialog from how we can mine the Sacred Headwaters to should we mine the Sacred Headwaters by leveraging the unified voice of over 100,000 Tribal citizens to demand their rights under the United Nations Declaration of Indigenous Rights.

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Southwest Research and Information Center Contact: Paul Robinson
PO Box 4524 105 Stanford SE Albuquerque New Mexico 87106
Phone: 505-620-6812 Website: http://www.sric.org/

Southwest Research and Information Center (SRIC) was founded in 1971 for the purpose of providing information to the public on the effects of energy development and resource exploitation on the people and their cultures, lands, water, and air of New Mexico and the Southwest. SRIC works to promote the health of people and communities, protect natural resources, ensure citizen participation, and secure environmental and social justice now and for future generations

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Statewide Organizing for Community eMpowerment Resource Project Contact: Ann League
2507 Mineral Springs Avenue, Suite D Knoxville TN 37917
Phone: 865-249-7488 Website: http://www.socm.org

Statewide Organizing for Community eMpowerment Resource Project (SOCM) was founded in Tennessee’s coalfield communities in response to problems caused by irresponsible strip mining practices. It is a member-run grassroots community organization that has been empowering Tennesseans to fight for environmental, economic and social justice for more than forty years.  They are the only statewide community organizing entity in Tennessee and have more than 2,200 members throughout Tennessee. SOCM’s goal is to provide Tennesseans with a place to come together, voice concerns, and take action in their communities and across the state.

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Stk’emlúpsemc te Secwepemc Nation Contact: Amanda Watson
334 Chief Alex Thomas Way Kamloops BC V2B 1H1 Canada
Phone: 250-320-0712 Website: http://www.stkemlups.ca

The Stk’emlúpsemc te Secwépemc is a geopolitical governance group of the Secwépemc Nation, situated in the Secwépemc Traditional Territory around Kamloops Lake, British Columbia (BC). The Stk’emlúpsemc te Secwépemc includes and is principally comprised of Secwépemc persons who are members of the Skeetchestn Indian Band and the Tk’emlúps Indian Band and are referred to as “Stk’emlúpsemc te Secwépemc” or “SSN”. In accordance with Secwépemc laws, customs, and traditions, members of the Stk’emlúpsemc te Secwépemc are the caretakers and stewards, who own, care for, and are responsible for the protection and management of that part of Stk’emlúpsemc te Secwepemcúl’ecw (Secwépemc Traditional Territory) that includes Pípsell and the land that surrounds it.

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Sustainable Northern Nova Scotia
1401 Matheson Brook Rd Tatamagouche NS B0K 1V0
Phone: 902‐657‐0406 Website: http://www.SuNNS.org

Sustainable Nova Scotia works to ensure environmentally sustainable, locally-driven economic and community development in northern Nova Scotia. Their goals are to be a voice for sustainable development on the North Shore, encourage and promote an environmentally friendly economy, and oppose industry that threatens our natural and lived environment.

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Takshanuk Watershed Council Contact: Meredith Pochardt
HC 60 Box 2008 425 Sawmill Road Haines AK 99827
Phone: 907-766-3542 Website: http://www.takshanuk.org

The mission of the Takshanuk Watershed Council is to provide stewardship for the Chilkat, Chilkoot, and Ferebee River systems.  Through restoration, education, research, and community involvement they will benefit the natural ecology, economy, and quality of life valued by all residents.

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Tallahassee Area Community, Inc. Contact: Catherine J. Meyrick
P.O. Box 1890 Canon City CO 81215 United States
Phone: (719) 275-1030 Website: Tallahassee Area Community, Inc.

TAC is dedicated to protecting the environment from the harmful effects of uranium exploration, mining and milling. The organization attempts to do that by advocating for legislation, educating the public and bringing legal challenges against individuals or private entities or governmental bodies which pose a threat or fail to follow the laws that protect citizens against those hazards.

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Tennessee Riverkeeper, Inc. Contact: David Whiteside
P.O. Box 2594 Decatur AL 35602 United States

The mission of Tennessee Riverkeeper is to protect the Tennessee River and its tributaries by enforcing environmental laws and educating the public. The communities of the Tennessee Valley are all interconnected neighbors upstream and downstream and everyone needs clean water, whether you’re black or white, rich or poor, Republican or Democrat. We advocate for the watershed to ensure that future generations will inherit safe, clean water in their communities.

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The Lands Council Contact: Kat Hall
25 W. Main Avenue Suite 222 Spokane WA 99201 United States
Phone: 509-838-4912 Fax: 509-838-5155 Website: The Lands Council

The Lands Council preserves and revitalizes Inland Northwest forests, water, and wildlife through advocacy, education, effective action, and community engagement. We collaborate with a broad range of interested parties to seek smart and mutually-respectful solutions to environment and health issues.

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To Nizhoni Ani Contact: Nicole Horseherder
PO Box 657 Kykotsmovi AZ 86039
Phone: 928-675-1851

To Nizhoni Ani was founded in 2001. The organization was established in response to Peabody Coal Company’s excessive drawdown and waste of the only potable water source the Navajo people have on Black Mesa. To Nizhoni Ani works with organizations and local leadership in a number of campaigns to end Navajo Nations dependency on fossil fuel as well as promote sustainability and traditional lifestyle of Black Mesa. They organize through horse rides, non-violent actions and intense community education.

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Tu k’eni Dene Contact: Mary Ruelling
P.O. Box 504 LaLoche Saskatchewan S0M 1G0 Canada
Phone: 306-822-2467

Tu k’eni Dene began in 2014 as the Dene Trappers Alliance when they organized and took action to block the road to industrial traffic that was inundating their traditional trapping areas to explore for uranium. Tu k’eni Dene is led by the Denesuline who are the primary people who have lived and loved the land and waterways for eons and who face the impacts that a uranium mine would place upon them.

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United Tribes of Bristol Bay Contact: Lindsay Layland
PO Box 1252 Dillingham AK 99576
Phone: 907-842-1687 Website: http://utbb.org/

United Tribes of Bristol Bay (UTBB) was founded in 2013 by six Bristol Bay tribes and has since grown to represent fifteen tribal governments in the region. UTBB’s member tribes represent over eighty percent of the population of the Yup’ik, Dena’ina, and Alutiiq indigenous communities in Bristol Bay. UTBB’s mission is to protect the lands and waters that support the traditional way of life of Bristol Bay’s indigenous people, which are currently under threat by the proposed large-scale, hard rock metallic-sulfide Pebble Mine.

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Water Legacy Contact: Diadra Decker
P.O. Box 3276 Duluth MN 55803 United States
Phone: (651)329-1880 Website: Water Legacy

WaterLegacy was formed in 2009 by citizens concerned that proposed copper-nickel sulfide mining in Northern Minnesota would destroy wetlands, kill wild rice, increase neurotoxic mercury in fish, contaminate water, harm an economy based on high resource values, and impair Ojibwe tribal rights and resources. They utilize grassroots outreach, coaching of citizen experts, advocacy, partnerships, and sharing of their work to achieve their goals.

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Western Nebraska Resources Council Contact: Bruce McIntosh
205 North Mears St. Chadron NE 69337
Phone: 308-432-3458

Western Nebraska Resources Council (WNRC) was founded in 1982 at the inception of the Crow Butte mine and has opposed the mine continuously since that time. WNRC is responsible for grassroots organizing, and coalition building among indigenous and non-indigenous residents, activists, lawyers, scientific experts, the Oglala Sioux Tribe, and interested NGOs. WNRC is also active in protecting the environment in and around Western Nebraska and has non-uranium efforts related to protecting the Sand Hills and opposing the KXL Pipeline.

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Wetlands Action Group Contact: Bob Tammen
PO Box 398 Soudan MN 55782
Phone: 218-753-2393

The mission of the Wetlands Action Group is to oppose degradation from proposed sulfide and existing iron mines.

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Wildsight Contact: Ryland Nelson
2-495 Wallinger Ave Kimberley BC V1A 1Z6 Canada
Phone: 250.427.9325 Website: Wildsight

Wildsight works to maintain biodiversity and healthy human communities in Canada’s Columbia and Rocky Mountains ecoregion. WIthin the Southern Rockies region Wildsight is seeking to re-establish the Southern Rockies Wildlife Management Area and complete the Waterton-Glacier International Peace Park in the Flathead.

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Wisconsin Resources Protection Council Contact: Al Gedicks
210 Avon Street # 4 La Crosse WI 54603 United States
Phone: (608) 784-4399 Website: Wisconsin Resources Protection

The Wisconsin Resources Protection Council seeks to educate the public about the consequences of allowing international mining corporations to develop a new mining district in northern Wisconsin, Michigan and Minnesota.

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Yellow Dog Watershed Preserve Contact: Emily Whittaker
P.O. Box 5 Big Bay MI 49808 United States
Phone: 906-345-9223 Website: Yellow Dog Watershed Preserve

The Yellow Dog Watershed Preserve in a non-profit watershed group that has been protecting and preserving the high quality watersheds of the Yellow Dog and Salmon-Trout Rivers since1995. They inform and inspire citizens to take action in the protection of these areas against threats such as mining, logging, and non-point source pollution.

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Yukon Conservation Society Contact: Lewis Rifkind
302 Hawkins Street Whitehorse YK Y1A 1X6 Canada
Phone: 867-668-5678 Website: http://yukonconservation.org/

The Yukon Conservation Society (YCS) is a grassroots environmental non-profit organization, established in 1968 in Whitehorse, Yukon, Canada. The organization has over 250 current members and many dedicated volunteers. Over the years, YCS has earned a respected position of influence on environmental policy and education in the North. Their mission is to pursue ecosystem well-being throughout the Yukon and beyond, recognizing that human well-being is ultimately dependent upon fully functioning healthy ecosystems.

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Yukon River Inter-Tribal Watershed Council Contact: Maryann Fidel
25 Christensen Dr., Suite 3 Anchorage AK 99501
Phone: 907-258-3337 Website: https://www.yritwc.org/

Yukon River Inter-Tribal Watershed Council (YRITWC) is an indigenous grassroots non-profit organization established in 1997. The YRITWC was created by Indigenous leaders who were concerned about safeguarding and cleaning-up the Yukon River Watershed (YRW). It is a coalition comprised of 74 Indigenous governments in Canada and Alaska with the 50-year vision ‘To be able to drink water directly from the Yukon River’. The YRITWC is an entity that coordinates efforts to protect, clean and maintain the health of the Yukon River and its diverse peoples.

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