First, lets be clear, this is a disastrous appointment by Governor Brown!  

The United States Military is NOW under NATO and the United Nations.  This is death to American ideals and our society as we knew it . . . Even Kathryn Phillips of the Sierra Club California wondered why the governor would appoint Tony Jackson a former U.S. Marine and a two-star major general.  After you read the material discussed below you will understand why Our California Parks are in DANGER . . .

When you look at the Wildlands Project Map on you see the plan to relocate the population to "human settlement reservations".  This is in the treaty NOW being carried out, nationwide.  This is a mandate by the United Nations Biodiversity Treaty which will "force" the relocation of ALL Americans and Cities to comply with Environmental Policies for the reduction of Co2 emissions.  

Most U.S. highways will NOT be maintained and will be allowed to revert to gravel since people will not need the roads into areas they will be denied access to under this treaty.  Also, 50% of the nation will fall into reserves and corridors allowing little to NO human use or access.  Further, when you research the Sierra Club you will learn the real purpose of the club's intentions.  This is shown in the secret study that JFK authorized in 1961.  JFK appointed experts which met in a nuclear survival retreat, called Iron Mountain.  Kennedy was assassinated in 1963 after revealing the secret societies that had monolithic and ruthless intentions with plans to collapse the United States.  If you think this is NOT TRUE find out for yourself and read the source documents at   Watch for yourself the "Iron Mountain Documentary" and read the PDF, "The Report From Iron Mountain", but also read the "Silent Weapons Quiet Wars".  

Make NO mistake our parks are in GREAT DANGER under the intended mass pollution scheme as shown in the "Iron Mountain Report".  

Knowledge is key,  

Deborah Tavares

--- On Mon, 11/19/12, Kathryn Phillips, Sierra Club California <> wrote:

From: Kathryn Phillips, Sierra Club California <>
Subject: LETTER FROM SACRAMENTO: Good News for California's Park System
Date: Monday, November 19, 2012, 3:50 PM

1   1

Since late last year, I've told just about everyone that Governor Jerry Brown hasn't done enough on the state parks issue. As of today, I'm singing a new tune.
Last week, Governor Brown appointed a new director of the California Department of Parks and Recreation to lead the troubled and underfunded system of 279 parks out of its darkest era.
On Friday, I had a chance to meet the new director over lunch. My first impression: Governor Brown, Resources Secretary John Laird, and the governor's appointments staff all have earned an A for finding and appointing the new director.
This guy appears to have what it will take.
His name is Tony Jackson. For 36 years, he was a member of the U.S. Marine Corps, rising to the rank of two-star major general. So why, I initially wondered, would the governor appoint a military guy to run parks? Seemed like an odd fit to me.
Now, after learning more about Jackson, it doesn't seem an odd fit at all.
He has thrived in a complex organization embedded with protocol and politics. He has had to inspire people to do better, and has had to lead people to achieve a common vision.
These are all strong pluses. But will he appreciate the important ecological resources in the park system's 1.4 million acres?
In one of his last jobs with the Marines, he oversaw the Marine bases in the western U.S. That meant overseeing management of thousands of acres of wild lands that provide habitat to dozens of threatened and endangered species. Camp Pendleton, in Northern San Diego County, alone boasts 125,000 acres and at least 17 endangered species.
He has had to balance the need for preserving the environment with competing demands at the bases he oversaw. He earned high marks for an important role he took in stopping the construction of a toll road that would have run through San Onofre State Beach and Camp Pendleton and some especially sensitive habitat. 
He appears to have the green heart needed. His wife is a native plant aficionado and lover of the outdoors and the state's natural heritage. She has had a huge influence on his thinking, he said.
Some are already talking to Jackson about the opportunity he has to re-envision the park system. My own take is that the park system doesn't so much need re-envisioning as it needs a good leader who can help inspire employees. It needs someone who can restore public faith and excite all of us about the value of our state parks. It needs someone who has the governor's ear and respect.
I asked Jackson what I should be telling Sierra Club members about him. He said, laughing, that I should tell everyone that he's a nice guy. I can say with a straight face that he is that. But I also think he may be exactly the right man at the right time for state parks.                



Kathryn Phillips, Director                             
Sierra Club California                                  

Sierra Club California is the Sacramento-based legislative and regulatory advocacy arm of the 13 California chapters of the Sierra Club.1