3. Malmsheimer, Robert W. et al. , “Forest Management Solutions for Mitigating Climate Change in the United States,” Journal of Forestry (April–May 2008): 129–31.
4. Neustadt, Richard E. and May, Ernest R., Thinking in Time: The Uses of History for Decision-Makers (New York, 1986), xv.
5. Thompson, Tom, “Forestry and Climate Change,” Journal of Forestry (April–May 2008): 113.
6. Marsh, George Perkins, Man and Nature: Earth as Modified by Human Action (New York, 1864); Pinchot, Gifford, The Fight for Consevration (New York, 1910).
7. Ibid.; Steen, Harold K., The U.S. Forest Service: A History (Seattle, 1976); Reiger, John, American Sportsman and the Origins of Conservation, 4th ed. (Corvallis, Ore., 2001).
8. Miller, Char, “Crisis Management: Challenge and Controversy in Forest Service History,” Rangelands, June 2005, 14–18.
10. Thomas, Jack Ward, “What Now? From a Former Forest Service Chief,” in A Vision for the Forest Service: Goals for Its Next Century, ed. Sedjo, Roger (Washington, D.C., 2000), 10–43; Miller, Char, “Identity Crisis,” Forest Magazine, Winter 2008, 44–47.
11. Dombeck, Michael P., Wood, Christopher A., and Williams, Jack E., From Conquest to Conservation: Our Public Lands Legacy (Washington, D.C., 2003).
12. Graf, William L., Wilderness Preservation and the Sagebrush Rebellions (Savage, Md., 1990); Miller, Char, Gifford Pinchot and the Making of Modern Environmentalism (Washington, D.C., 2001), 163–67.
13. Druska, Ken and Burt, Bob, “The Canadian Forest Service: Catalyst for the Forest Sector,” Forest History Today, Spring–Fall 2001, 28.
14. For differing opinions about the meaning of this transformation, see McEwen, Andrew D., “,” http://www.maf.govt.nz/mafnet/unff-planted-forestry-meeting/conference-papers/exit-of-state-from-plantations.htm, accessed 13 June 2007; and Spence, Nicole, “The Privatization of New Zealand Forests,” Journal of Forestry Research 2 (1997): 203–6; for a discussion of some of the earlier history, see Roche, Michael M., “Reactions to Scarcity: The Management of Forest Resources in Nineteenth-Century Canterbury, New Zealand,” Journal of Forest History (April 1984): 82–91.
15. A domestic model for state-level control of public lands is the 135 million acres of state-trust lands: Souter, Jon and Fairfax, Sally, State Trust Lands: History, Management, and Sustainable Use (Lawrence, Kans., 1996), and Fairfax, Sally, “State Trust Lands Management: A Promising New Application for the Forest Service?” in A Vision for the Forest Service, ed. Sedjo, , 105–41, suggest that these trusts are an “appealing organizational option” to current federal land agencies.
16. For Quincy Library Group, see http://www.qlg.org/pub/contents/chron.htm; for Quivira, see http://quiviracoalition.org/About_Us/index.html; last accessed 14 June 2007; Nie, Martin and Miller, Char, “National Forest Management and Private Land Development: Historical, Political, and Planning Considerations,” Society and Natural Resources (in press); Clary, David A., Timber and the Forest Service (Lawrence, Kans., 1986).
17. Region 7, which covered many eastern states, was eliminated in the 1960s from the Forest Service’s organization structure; The Legal Framework for Cooperative Conservation, Collaborative Governance Report 1 (Missoula: Public Policy Research Institute, University of Montana, 2006), which is an outgrowth of the 2005 White House Conference on Cooperative Conservation, summarizes the federal legislative support for collaborative forestry; Elizabeth Beaver et al., “Seeing the Forest Service for the Trees: A Survey of Proposals for Changing National Forest Policy,” Natural Resources Law Center, University of Colorado School of Law, 25 June 2000, 27–29, http://www.colorado.edu/law/centers/nrlc/publications/Forestry_Reforms_Report.pdf, accessed 14 June 2007.
19. Mexico’s experiences with locally determined, collaborative forestry have caught to the attention of the U.S. Forest Service, whose leadership has routinely attended workshops in Oaxaca; for background on and evaluations of the Mexican experience, see the special issue of Journal of Sustainable Forestry 15, no. 1 (2002), “Community-Based Approaches to Forest Management.”
20. Miller, Char, “Crisis Management: Challenge and Controversy in Forest Service History,” Rangelands, June 2005, 14–18.
21. “Q&A: Train, Russell, Green Legislator Pioneer,” American Forests, Autumn 2006, 39.
22. In March 2008, Congress requested that the GAO undertake a study of the feasibility of transferring the Forest Service to the Department of the Interior; Lee, Christopher, “Forest Service May Move to Interior,” Washington Post, 26 March 2008, A3; see also Gorte, Ross W., “Proposals to Merge the Forest Service and the Bureau of Land Management: Issues and Approaches,” Congressional Research Service Report for Congress, 5 May 2008.
24. Fairfax, Sally K., “When an Agency Outlasts Its Time: A Reflection,” Journal of Forestry (July–August 2005): 265.
26. A Vision for the Forest Service, ed Sedjo.