30
Jul
2004

U.S. Eases Review of Pesticides for Endangered Species

The EPA will no longer have to consult with agencies on the potential harm of products. Environmentalists say it will weaken the law.

By Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar
LATimes Staff Writer

July 30, 2004
http://www.latimes.com/news/nationworld/nation/la-na-epa30jul30,1,7527746.story
<http://www.latimes.com/news/nationworld/nation/la-na-epa30jul30,1,7527746.story?coll=la-headlines-nation>

WASHINGTON -- The Bush administration made it easier Thursday for the government to approve pesticides used by farmers and homeowners, saying it no longer would require the Environmental Protection Agency to first consult other federal agencies to determine whether a product could harm endangered species.

The change, supported by growers and pesticide manufacturers, affects federal regulations for carrying out the Endangered Species Act, a law that protects about 1,200 threatened animals and plants.

Environmentalists said the streamlined process would strip away protections for those species.

The law has been successfully used by environmental groups in a recent lawsuit seeking to mitigate the effects of pesticides on salmon in the Pacific Northwest. A federal judge found that the EPA had failed to abide by a requirement that it consult with federal wildlife agencies over the potential harm from pesticides.

Under the new process, expected to take effect in a few months, the EPA will conduct its own scientific evaluation. The agency will be required to consult with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and other federal agencies only if its internal evaluation deems that a pesticide is likely to have an adverse effect on endangered species.

"The new rule benefits the pesticide industry at the expense of endangered species," said Aaron Colangelo, a lawyer for the Natural Resources Defense Council, a Washington-based environmental advocacy group. "By cutting the government's wildlife experts out of the loop, the rule removes an important safety net to protect endangered species."

Colangelo previously sued the EPA for allowing the pesticide atrazine to affect sea turtles in Chesapeake Bay.

Government officials said that because the consultation process had gotten so complex, it was routinely ignored by the agencies. They said it had become a bureaucratic maze that helped no one.

"With 1,200 endangered species and hundreds of chemicals, it becomes a logistical nightmare," said Hugh Vickery, an Interior Department spokesman. "The thinking was that we had to find a more efficient way."

Vickery said the litigation on the West Coast spurred the government to act.

"This got the fire going on trying to solve the problem," he said.

Environmentalists said the changes would weaken the law. "The law was designed to say, 'Look before you leap,' " said John Kostyack, senior counsel with the National Wildlife Federation. "This is leaping before you look."

But officials at the Fish and Wildlife Service said their agency would continue to monitor the EPA's work under the new rules.

"We are not out of the picture," said Clint Riley, special assistant to the wildlife service's director. "We would be in more of an oversight role. As soon as it looks like there would be any adverse effect, we would still be in the picture."

CropLife America, a pesticide industry association, issued a statement describing the new rules as "a sensible approach that strengthens protections to endangered animal and plant species while maintaining access to tested and approved pesticides that are essential to agricultural production, pest management, public health and the environment."

Colangelo said the revision had been on industry wish lists for years, as pesticide producers sought to overcome environmental lawsuits.

Environmentalists noted that the pesticide DDT was responsible for the decline of the American bald eagle in the late 20th century. Since then, pesticide control laws and the Endangered Species Act have reversed the trend.

"Instead of upholding the law, the president has chosen to let EPA off the hook," said Rodger Schlickeisen, president of Defenders of Wildlife.

Times staff writer Tom Hamburger contributed to this report.

Copyright 2004 Los Angeles Times


Informant: Teresa Binstock

Doctors and Torture

http://www.veteransforcommonsense.org/newsArticle.asp?id=1833

Statt Arbeitsplätzen künftig nur noch Ein-bis-zwei-Euro-Jobs

Raus aus der Statistik: Statt Arbeitsplätzen künftig nur noch Ein-bis-zwei-Euro-Jobs

30.07.04

Die Bundesagentur für Arbeit (BA) geht nach Informationen der "Financial Times Deutschland" davon aus, dass die zukünftigen Jobs für Arbeitslose mit Stundenlöhnen von ein bis zwei Euro bezahlt werden. "Man kann für einen sozialversicherungspflichtigen Arbeitslosen-Job fünf bis sechs Stellen dieser Art schaffen", sagte Heinrich Alt, Vorstandsmitglied der BA, der Zeitung. Solcherart Beschäftigte würden nicht mehr als Arbeitslose gezählt. Sie hätten auch nicht - wie bisher - nach zwölf Monaten Arbeit wieder Anspruch auf Arbeitslosengeld...

Die ganze Nachricht im Internet:
http://www.ngo-online.de/ganze_nachricht.php4?Nr=9040

dazu auch:

Weiterleitung :

http://sozialisten.de/presse/presseerklaerungen/view_html?zid=22222
Datum: 30.07.2004
© http://www.sozialisten.de

30.07.2004

Aus eins mach sechs macht Armut

Zu den Vorschlägen der Bundesagentur, Jobsharing zu Stundenlöhnen von ein bis zwei Euro einzuführen, erklärt die stellvertretende Vorsitzende Dagmar Enkelmann:

Man kann für einen sozialversicherungspflichtigen Arbeitslosenjob fünf bis sechs Stellen dieser Art schaffen, so das Vorstandsmitglied der Bundesagentur, Heinrich Alt, zum geplanten Vorhaben der Agentur auf diese Weise 750.000 Jobs zu schaffen. Mit Bezahlungen von ein bis zwei Euro. Und Minister Clement schiebt nach, diese Niedrigstlohnjobs seien ein Beitrag "erst einmal Not zu lindern".

Mit diesen Aussagen erfährt man aus berufenem Mund alles, was ohnehin befürchtet wird:

* Es werden keine neuen existenzsichernden Arbeitsplätze entstehen. In Armut gezwungene Menschen werden sich die Brosamen nun auch noch teilen müssen.

* Es besteht die Gefahr, dass vollwertige Arbeitsplätze durch die geplanten Niedrigstlohnjobs verdrängt werden.

* Armut und Not für einen Teil der Bevölkerung ist vorprogrammiert.

So sieht das Regierungskonzept von "fördern und fordern" also letztlich aus: Kürzen und fordern im unerträglichen Übermaß, das Fördern dagegen eine einzige Farce.

Die PDS bleibt dabei: Hartz IV und die stetig bekannt werdenden Begleiterscheinungen sind ein Ticket in die Armut für Hunderttausende. Mit Gewerkschaften und Sozialverbänden in der Kritik übereinstimmend werden wir den Protest forcieren. Hartz IV muss weg.

Pressemitteilungen der PDS
http://www.pds-online.de/presse-abo/

Importierte Früchte mit Pestiziden belastet

Großbritannien: Importierte Früchte mit Pestiziden belastet

30.07.04

Nach Angaben der Umweltorganisation Friends of Earth sind täglich bis zu 220 Kleinkinder in Großbritannien zu hohen Mengen an Pestiziden von Obst ausgesetzt. Am schlimmsten sind nach Angaben der Forscher importierte Früchte betroffen. Trotz der generell guten Beobachtung von Pestizidwerten in Obst und Gemüse blieben die Lebensmittel nicht sicher da die Werte von Stück zu Stück erheblich variierten. "Eltern würden schockiert sein, wenn sie wüssten, dass ihre Kinder durch nur einen Apfel oder eine Birne mit gesundheitsgefährdenden Mengen an Pestiziden zu sich nehmen", so Studienleiterin Emily Diamand. Die Umweltgruppe wirft der Regierung vor, das Problem zu kennen, aber dennoch zu wenig dagegen zu unternehmen...

Die ganze Nachricht im Internet:
http://www.ngo-online.de/ganze_nachricht.php4?Nr=9034

Hartz IV reißt Familien auseinander

Arbeiterwohlfahrt: "Hartz IV reißt Familien auseinander"

30.07.04

Die "Hartz IV"-Reform wird nach Angaben der Arbeiterwohlfahrt (AWO) auch dazu führen, dass Familien auseinander gerissen werden. Immer häufiger äußerten Eltern die Absicht, erwachsene arbeitslose Kinder aus dem Haus zu schicken, damit sie Arbeitslosengeld II erhalten und nicht allein vom Geld der Eltern leben müssen, sagte AWO-Bundesausschussmitglied Paul Saatkamp der "Neuen Osnabrücker Zeitung". Das Elterneinkommen werde nämlich bei Haushaltsgemeinschaften berücksichtigt. "Das sind zynische Folgen einer sowieso grausamen Reform", kritisierte Saatkamp, der bis vor kurzem Sprecher der Nationalen Armutskonferenz war...

Die ganze Nachricht im Internet:
http://www.ngo-online.de/ganze_nachricht.php4?Nr=9037

ALSO: Vorsicht Arbeitslosengeld II

Das Arbeitsamt bemüht sich ausgefüllte Antragsunterlagen zum Arbeitslosengeld II zu bekommen. Dazu informiert die ALSO wie folgt:

*Vorsicht Arbeitslosengeld II !*

*- Aktuelle 'Einladungen' des Arbeitsamtes -*

*Viele Erwerbslose erhalten zur Zeit derartige Arbeitsamtschreiben :*

"Sehr geehrte Dame / sehr geehrter Herr ......,
ich möchte mit Ihnen über das Arbeitslosengeld II sprechen. Bitte bringen Sie daher die Ihnen zugesandten Antragsunterlagen mit. ... Bitte kommen Sie am ... um ... Uhr in die Agentur für Arbeit Oldenburg, Stau 70, Zimmer E014."
[Bei Nichterscheinen ohne wichtigen Grund droht eine Säumnisstrafe. Jedoch anders als die meisten anderen Amtsschreiben weist dieses keinen bestimmten Arbeitsamtsmitarbeiter als Absender aus.]


*Wer dieser 'Einladung zum Gespräch' folgt, findet sich in einer Grup­penveranstaltung mit ca. 15 bis 20 Personen wieder. Diese läuft so:*

*1. Anwesenheitskontrolle*
*2. ca. einstündige Darstellung zum Arbeitslosengeld II (Alg II)*
*3. 'Angebot' individueller Terminvereinbarung zur Abgabe der Unterlagen zur Beantragung des Alg II. /(Zwar wurde von Freiwilligkeit dieses Einzeltermins gesprochen, doch als ein Betroffener das ernst nahm und das 'Angebot' ablehnte, war der Herr vom Arbeitsamt überdeutlich unzufrieden - das war's.)/*

*Andere wiederum werden /jetzt schon/ zum Einzeltermin geladen und sollen die ausgefüllten Alg II-Anträge gleich mitbringen.*

*Wir sagen dazu :*

*1. Es gibt keine Pflicht, die Alg II-Anträge bereits heute auszufüllen! Denn noch nie gab es die Pflicht, Sozialleistungen zu beantragen - und um nichts anderes als das Beantragen von Alg II handelt es sich bei dem Unterlagenberg, den wir für das Amt derzeit bearbeiten sollen !*

*2. Das Arbeitsamt macht mit der Antragsannahme ein Angebot, das diese Bezeichnung 'mal wirklich verdient. Das darf daher abgelehnt werden, ohne Konsequenzen fürchten zu müssen.*

*3. Füllt die Anträge noch nicht aus! Die Anträge enthalten Fallen und unzulässige Fragen, die zu Nachteilen für Erwerbslose und ihre Angehörigen führen können. (siehe auch unser Infoblatt)*

*Wir empfehlen :*

*Erst informieren - dann beantragen !*

*Geht hin zu den Terminen - aber gebt den Antrag noch nicht ab !*

*Nehmt Euch ggf. eine Person des Vertrauens mit ! **

*Berichtet uns von Euren Erlebnissen beim Amt !*

*Kommt zur Veranstaltung am*
*19. 8.2004, 20 Uhr in die ALSO-Halle!*

*Wir fordern: Weg mit der Agenda-Politik!*

*Einkommen für alle nach dem vorhandenen Reichtum !*

Arbeitslosenselbsthilfe Oldenburg e.V.

The tiny chip that can do just about everything

by DAVID TICOLL

From Thursday's Globe and Mail

Ten years ago, few imagined how pervasive the Net would be, let alone how it would change commerce, culture and communication. Today it's RFID (radio frequency identification), the tiny communicating chip that you can stick on or in just about anything — like Canada's new e-Passport that we heard about this week. When you look around the world, the initial implementations are curious, sometimes twisted, RFID Rorschach reflections of economic cultures.

Consider that the hottest RFID project going is good ol' American productivity and business process improvement. Chances are if you've heard of RFID it's because of a plan by Wal-Mart and other retailers to use it to replace the venerable bar code. Their idea is to cut inventory and personnel costs by the hundreds of millions of dollars, eradicate theft and improve just-in-time shelf stocking. Wal-Mart, with suppliers like Procter & Gamble and Coca-Cola (along with smaller companies like Toronto-based firelog manufacturer Conros Corp.), goes live next year.

Further to my point, the second-hottest project is by — you guessed it — the U.S. military, which mandated the use of RFID on equipment in the Iraqi theatre and elsewhere.

These U.S. RFID exemplars are only the beginning. Let's tour.

You point your mobile phone at a poster near a public transit stop. Moments later you're on the bus grooving to Moby's latest. You've bought, paid for and downloaded it to your mobile music device. This Moby mobile music machine is Magic Touch, a brand name of an alliance in a hurry that includes Nokia, Philips and Sony. Their RFID Rorschach is evident: a triad of electronic entertainment firms from edgy Finland (Nokia), the Netherlands (Philips) and Japan (Sony).

Nokia already has a Magic Touch RFID in a wireless handset. It will communicate with suitably equipped posters (like our Moby tune shop), objects (like office door locks), and other devices (for example, to exchange ring tones between phones). The possible uses are limited only by your imagination. Already, a German security firm uses a Magic Touch prototype with sensors at points along its guards' patrol routes. The employee touches his handset to a tag and his boss immediately knows where he is and whether he's on schedule.

Meanwhile in another telling initiative, last week, Mexico's Attorney-General Rafael Macedo de la Concha and 160 federal prosecutors, investigators and other employees were implanted with rice-grain-sized RFID chips for secure access to a new anti-crime information centre. "It's only for access, for security," the minister said. The project is expected to expand quickly; President Vicente Fox and his staff may get chipped in the near future. Some speculate the measure is partly designed to reduce official corruption, Mexico's biggest security problem.

Across the pond at the European Union, government ministers aren't being tagged (yet?). But its bureaucrats are into the RFID act. They've mandated that all dogs, cats and ferrets travelling into and between EU member countries must have embedded tags by 2012 (in the interim they must bear either a tag or a special tattoo). Makes sense: anyone who's been to a Paris restaurant knows how much the French, at least, adore their dogs and ferrets.

Meanwhile, nearby at the Barcelona Baja Beach Club, in an RFID Rorschach of a different sort, VIP customers have embedded chips under their skin so staff can treat them with the fawning respect they deserve, and they can buy bebidas without bumbling. RFID: The oh so invisible pass card for chic bathers in skimpy suits.

No slackers in RFID Rorschach, the Japanese also use the tool to track humans. Alarmed at a series of violent crimes involving children, next month a school in western Japan will introduce RFID cards that let parents keep tabs on their kids all day. Pupils scan their cards across readers at the school entrance and then the time and location are recorded and sent via e-mail or phone to their homes. Kids also scan on their way out, so parents will know what time to expect them. Many Japanese pupils play sports long after school and then spend several hours at private crammer schools. Ten-year-olds often travel on public transport late at night.

Telling as all this may be, you are probably wondering about an RFID thingy for a Report on Business reader's Rorschach. You know, the type — like you, maybe — who's in the global virtual community that spends half its leisure time hunting for lost golf balls in the rough. I've found it. Radar Golf (based in Roseville, Calif.) has embedded RFID chips inside golf balls. It offers a kit including balls and handheld tracker for $150 (U.S.). Slice into the woods, grab the tracker off your bag, point, find, and retrieve in moments as your ball beams its location straight to you. Only problem is, Radar's having trouble selling the idea to a golf ball industry whose $1.5-billion business model needs the average weekend duffer to lose four balls per game. Pitiful amateur though I am, I don't need Radar Golf; this summer I play the lush wide fairways of Bigwin Island on Ontario's Lake of Bays. Who needs e-anything when you get to do that?

David Ticoll's new book is The Naked Corporation: How the Age of Transparency Will Revolutionize Business, written with Don Tapscott.

http://www.theglobeandmail.com/servlet/story/RTGAM.20040722.wxticoll22_HP/BNStory/Front/


Informant: Kim Godfrey

Pesticides found in 43% of fruit and vegetables traces of pesticide

More than four out of ten items of fruit, vegetable and cereals on sale in Britain contain traces of pesticide, according to a new report which reveals the extent of chemical contamination in the food chain...

Full story:
http://news.independent.co.uk/uk/environment/story.jsp?story=545394


Informant: Friends

Argentina Protests Against Monsanto's Clear-Cutting Virgin Forests to Plant GE Soybeans

Argentina Protests Against Monsanto's Clear-Cutting Virgin Forests to Plant GE Soybeans...

http://www.organicconsumers.org/monsanto/jaguars072904.cfm


Informant: Teresa Binstock

GM WATCH daily

http://www.gmwatch.org


Informant: Teresa Binstock

GLOBAL WARMING HITS UK BIRDS

DISASTER AT SEA: GLOBAL WARMING HITS UK BIRDS
http://news.independent.co.uk/uk/environment/story.jsp?story=546138


Informant: NHNE

Greenland ice-melt 'speeding up'

http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/europe/3922579.stm


Informant: NHNE

Deforestation threatens Amazon river, scientists warn

Deforestation has provoked drastic changes along many Amazon tributaries and scientists warned it was only a matter of time before it affects the main trunk of the river...

http://www.enn.com/news/2004-07-30/s_26321.asp

THE MICROWAVE SYNDROME - FURTHER ASPECTS OF A SPANISH STUDY

NEW SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCE

THE MICROWAVE SYNDROME - FURTHER ASPECTS OF A SPANISH STUDY

Oberfeld Gerd
Navarro A. Enrique
Portoles Manuel
Maestu, Ceferino
Gomez-Perretta, Claudio

http://www.buergerwelle.de/pdf/proceedings_kos_2004.pdf


Informant: Dr Miguel Muntané

Report urges nanotech regulation

Seattle Post-Intelligencer

07/29/04

Substances made using nanotechnology should be considered new chemicals and undergo extra safety checks before they hit the market to ensure they do not pose a threat to human health, experts said Thursday. In a report commissioned by the British government, a panel of scientists, engineers, ethicists and other experts identified major opportunities and hazards that are likely to arise as nanotechnology -- the science of manipulating matter at the molecular level -- comes of age...

http://tinyurl.com/5ju6k


Informant: Thomas L. Knapp

It’s the End of the World as We Know It

http://www.dissidentvoice.org/July2004/Wheeler0730.htm

Such Emptiness! Such Depth of “Preparedness!”

by Peter Kurth

Ladies and gentleman, citizens of the United States, former free persons and torches of Liberty! I don’t want to be the one who breaks this news to you, but somebody has to, and it might as well be me. Listen up, because this is terribly important. Not just your own future, but the future of all generations after you will depend upon it. You’re not scared enough. You’re not scared nearly enough. You should be frightened out of your wits and, apparently, you’re not...

http://www.dissidentvoice.org/July2004/Kurth0730.htm

With Databases Everywhere, the U.S. Government May Be Turning Into Big Brother

http://www.aclu.org/Privacy/Privacy.cfm?ID=15378&c=130

Privacy & Technology : Surveillance & Wiretapping:
http://www.aclu.org/Privacy/PrivacyList.cfm?c=130

'No-Fly' List Risk
July 1, 2003

With Databases Everywhere, the U.S. Government May Be Turning Into Big Brother

By Jayashri Srikantiah

Published in the Daily Journal on July 1, 2003

Rebecca Gordon and Jan Adams are long-time peace activists who live and work in San Francisco. When they went to San Francisco International Airport last year to take a flight to Boston, they were told by an airline agent that their names may be on a secret federal "no fly" list. They were briefly detained, questioned and only allowed to fly when San Francisco Police officers cleared them after checking their names against a master FBI list.

Jan and Rebecca are not alone. Since September 11, at least 339 air passengers have been stopped and questioned by police at the airport because their names were believed to match names on the "no fly" list. If this airport is typical of other airports across the country, it is likely that thousands of passengers are being subjected to similar treatment because of the "no fly" list.

Does the "no fly" list actually make us safer? It is impossible for the public to answer that question because we have very little information about the list. We don't know, for instance, how a name is placed on the list, how a name can be taken off of the list or whether First Amendment-protected activity is ever a reason for placing a name on the list. Although Adams' and Gordon's story suggests that airlines have access to the list, we don't know if airlines can alter information on the list, or if the government trains airlines on how to use the list.

In order to obtain more information about the "no fly" list and other transportation watch lists, Adams, Gordon and the American Civil Liberties Union filed requests under the Freedom of Information Act and the Privacy Act with the Transportation Security Administration and the FBI last December. Because neither agency responded with any information, these parties filed a lawsuit in the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of California under the freedom and privacy acts on April 22, 2003. Without even basic information about the list, there is no way for the public to hold their government accountable as to whether the resources that law enforcement is expending on stopping and questioning air passengers are resources well spent.

According to a recently issued General Accounting Office report, the "no fly" list is just one of 12 terrorist and criminal watch lists maintained by the federal government. As the number of watch lists grows and data is increasingly shared among watch lists, the potential for error increases. Imagine, for instance, if Adams' or Gordon's names were mistakenly placed on 12 watch lists instead of just the "no fly list."

The problems with data sharing further multiply if watch list information is shared with the thousands of databases currently maintained by the government. Like the government's watch lists, these databases catalogue information on the lives of ordinary Americans and others.

Examples include a Treasury Department database that collects financial information reported to the government by financial institutions and a Department of Education database of educational records on individuals stretching from their primary school years through higher education. It is bad enough that Gordon and Adams were flagged because their names matched the "no fly" list - it would be worse if this unfair black mark were disseminated throughout the federal government, potentially causing problems for Adams and Gordon in everything from traffic stops to job applications.

The dangers created by the aggregation of information in government databases and watch lists are illustrated by the government's plans to develop the Computer-Assisted Passenger Pre-Screening System, or CAPPS II, a system that would search secret intelligence and law enforcement databases and rate every airline passenger a red, yellow or green-level threat. Using easily falsified information such as name, home address, home phone number and date of birth, the pre-screening system would screen air passengers' names through credit databases and then run that information through secret government databases to make judgments about the passengers' security risk.

Based on the color-coded result, a passenger may be allowed to travel, required to undergo special security scrutiny or be referred to law enforcement and possibly detained. Masses of Americans may be unfairly branded as security risks under this program - and like Gordon and Adams, they may not know why they have been tagged or how they can clear their names.

The government's increasing use of watch lists and databases is complemented by private industry, which also collects information about individuals in this country. As computer technology exploded in recent decades, companies began to collect information about the spending and lifestyle habits of ordinary Americans. Surveys, sweepstakes questionnaires, loyalty-card programs and monitoring of Internet shopping are tools used by companies to gather information about consumers. Companies called data aggregators compile this information and sell it to others, including the government.

The "no fly" list is only the tip of the iceberg. If we do not take steps to monitor and control data surveillance to bring it into conformity with our values, millions of us will find ourselves in the situation that Gordon and Adams are in today - branded by our own government as "risky," with no way to face our accuser, discover the substance of the accusation or correct inaccurate information on which the accusation is based. We could find ourselves being tracked, analyzed, profiled and flagged in our daily lives to a degree we can scarcely imagine today.

Jayashri Srikantiah is a staff attorney with the ACLU of Northern California.


Informant: halojumper82
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