|Statement||James W. Good, Richard G. Hildreth.|
|Series||Publication -- no. ORESU-R-87-009., Publication (Oregon State University. Sea Grant College Program) -- no. ORESU-R-87-009.|
|Contributions||Hildreth, Richard G., Symposium on Coastal and Ocean Management (5th : 1987 : Seattle, Wash.).|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||p. 3404-3413 ;|
|Number of Pages||3413|
Through a statutory moratorium, Oregon prohibits oil and gas development within the Territorial Sea. In early , the Bureau of Ocean Energy Management (BOEM) provided an opportunity for states to comment on the development of the U.S. Department of Interior's five-year National Draft Proposed Program for Oil and Gas Leasing on the Outer Continental Shelf for Managing Oregon's rocky coastline is a shared responsibility. In fall , the Oregon Department of Land Conservation and Development (DLCD) gathered decision makers across the state to begin an amendment to the Rocky Shores Management chapter (Part Three) of the Oregon Territorial Sea Plan (TSP). The plan acts as a coordinated vision for marine resources in Oregon and guides the actions . Buy Territorial sea management by the state of Oregon (Publication) by James W Good (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : James W Good. Oregon territorial sea plan. Name(s): Oregon Coastal Oregon]:[Oregon Coastal Management Program], Physical Form: Note(s): This archived document is maintained by the Oregon State Library as part of the Oregon Documents Depository Program. It is for informational purposes and may not be suitable for legal purposes.
The state has therefore established in law a program of planning and management that includes ocean resource goals and policies. The Oregon Territorial Sea Plan (TSP) was first adopted in and provides detailed guidance to state and federal agencies to manage uses within the state’s territorial sea, from shore to three nautical miles. further impetus for state planning and management of the territorial sea, and for coordination with federal agencies in management of the n.m. EEZ. It Is hoped that this study will be a useful resource to the new Oregon Ocean Resources Management Task Force created by that legisla-tion, and to others interested in wise ocean use and. A mural in the Oregon Capitol of Oregon's official seal during the territorial period. (Oregon State Archives Photo) The Oregon Country lay in limbo following the treaty with Great Britain. Congress had not acted and was diverted by both the Mexican War and the slavery question. P. Hoagland, M.E. Schumacher, in Encyclopedia of Ocean Sciences (Second Edition), Territorial Sea. The territorial sea extends to a limit of 12 nautical miles from the baseline of a coastal State. Within this zone, the coastal State exercises full sovereignty over the air space above the sea and over the seabed and subsoil.
Oregon Territorial Sea Plan. Adopted PART ONE: Ocean Management Framework. C. OREGON'S TERRITORIAL SEA. 1. Oregon's Seaward Boundary. O. regon, along with nearly every other coastal state. 1, has jurisdiction over the seabed and its resources out to three geographical (or nautical) miles. 2. and sometimes further if offshore islands. Territorial Sea Plan Part III “To protect the ecological values and coastal biodiversity within and among Oregon’s rocky shores while allowing appropriate use” The Rocky Shore Management Strategy • Includes: Policies and objectives, scientific data on resources and uses, applied to specific. The State Archives was created by the Oregon Legislature in and received its initial funding in The primary function of the State Archives was to manage public records at all levels of government in Oregon by authorizing their retention and disposition and to identify, preserve and provide access to the permanently valuable public records of the state. 24 Past State Planning: Territorial Sea Plan Part Five Marine Renewable Energy Development () 25 Part Five of Oregon's TSP describes the process for making decisions concerning the development of 26 renewable energy facilities (e.g. wind, wave, current, thermal, etc.) in the State’s territorial sea. The.