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Spotlight on the candidates for Annapolis City Council: Ward 8

The Annapolis City Council has nine members, including the Mayor. It takes a majority of five votes to pass any bill, including any bill to protect our environment.
 
The AA Chapter has endorsed six candidates for the City Council, including the mayor. We are confident, if elected, they will give Annapolis a strong conservation majority on the Council. Now we have to get them elected.
 
This is the third in a series of weekly emails that focus on one of those candidates each week. In this edition we will introduce you to Ross Arnett, candidate for Ward 8. Ward 8 includes most of Eastport. See the ward map here.

ROSS ARNETT

Ross Arnett has been working on behalf of the Eastport community for 14 years, first as a Board Member, and then President, of the Eastport Civic Association and now as Alderman for Ward 8.

Ross retired from the Senior Executive Service of the Federal Government after 32 years and with a national reputation as a healthcare economist with expertise in healthcare spending an insurance coverage.

Before moving to Eastport, Ross and his wife Kathy, and son Ross, lived on Capitol Hill then Columbia and have always active in civic affairs.

Ross spearheaded reforms to the City’s budget process to improve transparency and increase accountability, passed legislation to promote responsible development and prevent overcrowding in our schools and protect our tree canopy, and pushed for improved public safety measures.

During his three terms on the council, Ross has chaired at different times the following committees: Finance, Environmental Matters and Rules and served on the Public Safety and Transportation.

“Our city will continue to face challenges in the next four years. I am ready to apply my years of experience to continue to find common-sense solutions for pressing issues facing Ward 8 and the entire city: Public Safety, the Environment, and Development.”

Ross NEEDS OUR HELP

Ross needs your help to win. Here is a link to Ross’ website where you can volunteer your time and donate to his campaign: http://www.rossforward8.com/. Or, you can reach campaign manager Lee Finney at: rossforward8@aol.com. And, check the website for coming events.

P.S. Meet Ross and our other endorsed candidates at the Anne Arundel Chapter’s fundraiser for the Annapolis City elections. It will be on Tuesday, August 15th from 6 until at Beth Garraway’s house. Here is a link to the flyer.
By |2019-11-23T06:17:21-05:00August 11th, 2017|Categories: Blog|0 Comments

Meet the interns: Katherine Jeffreys

My name is Katherine Jeffreys and I am senior in college from Hunt Valley, Maryland. I am studying political science and sociology at Boston based Gordon College, and hope to go into a career in law and policy. This year I am on the leadership team for Advocates for a Sustainable Future (ASF) at Gordon that focuses on advocating for environmental sustainability. ASF organizes events on campus, implements outreach, lectures, and also organizes an earth week to get other students involved in caring for the environment. I am also an NCAA athlete as I play for Gordon’s Division 3 tennis team. This summer, along with interning at Maryland LCV, I coach youth tennis at Mast Tennis Academy.

I am from Hunt Valley, Maryland, in Northern Baltimore county and I care deeply about the environment. The Chesapeake Bay is a unique body of water that requires advocacy and careful policy. When a body of water is polluted and neglected, such as the Chesapeake Bay, the ecosystems and the people that rely on the food are greatly affected. In a chain effect, when runoff from people and corporations pollute the food sources in the Bay, the water and marine life is harmed, in turn harming those who consume the food. The toxins are spread affecting the overall health of the community and the thousands that depend on this water source for their income.

I am particularly interested in how the food supply can harm consumers by covert labeling and ineffective regulations allowing toxins in food. With a rise in food allergies and other diseases related to a polluted food source, care for the Bay can be recognized as a health policy issue as much as a marine life preservation issue.  The area of research and policy I hope to pursue in the future would include the food safety and security issues. The protection and preservation of the environment directly affects the wellbeing of those inhabiting it. As an athlete, in particular, I have committed to food that is organic and pure. In the future, I hope to write and implement policies that protect and grow organic farming standards, and bring transparency to the American people in how their food is made, processed and labeled as a steward of the abundant creation God has given us.

I have political experience working on the Hill in Washington DC with the honorable Congressman Andy Harris, and campaigning for Delegate Kathy Szeliga, both of whom were steeped in the legislative workings of general policy implementation. An internship at Maryland LCV provides in-depth experience working with environmental legislation. I am very excited to work at an innovative and dedicated organization, with people who truly care about conserving and protecting the environment. As a sociology major, I look forward to exploring issues of environmental justice and the ways that the degradation and pollution of water, air, and food specifically affects racial minorities and those in poverty. I hope to go to law school after graduation and study food security policies. In my internship, I have been doing research into food deserts in Maryland and across other states. I have the privilege of interning under the Political Director, who already in the first few weeks of my internship has shared her vast knowledge of research and her understanding and connection to the state political system. I look forward to continued work on environmental policy and advocacy.

By |2019-11-23T06:17:21-05:00August 8th, 2017|Categories: Blog|0 Comments

Spotlight on the candidates for Annapolis City Council: Ward 5

The Annapolis City Council has nine members, including the Mayor. It takes a majority of five votes to pass any bill, including any bill to protect our environment.
 
The AA Chapter has endorsed six candidates for the City Council, including the mayor. We are confident, if elected, they will give Annapolis a strong conservation majority on the Council. Now we have to get them elected.
 
This is the first in a series of weekly emails that focus on one of those candidates each week. This week we will introduce you to Marc Rodriguez, candidate for Ward 5. See the ward map here.

MARC RODRIGUEZ

Marc grew up spending his summers in Annapolis and completed part of his high school years at Key School.  The time he spent in Annapolis during his formative years had a profound impact, which Marc credits to his active involvement in the community. His passion for the environment started with time spent rowing with the Annapolis Rowing Club, which led to a successful tenure in collegiate rowing at the University of Michigan, where he received a degree in Economics.  This direct connection with the water instilled in Marc a lesson he will take with him to City Hall: protecting the environment and the Chesapeake Bay is essential to preserving our quality of life for generations to come.

Marc has continued to be active in the community – he volunteers and serves on the boards of Seeds 4 Success, Monarch Academy Anne Arundel, Annapolis Opera, Anne Arundel Conflict Resolution Center, the Youth Advisory Committee at Arundel Lodge, and the VAAAC Chairman’s Leadership Committee.

Since January 2016, Marc has been working on Ward 5 and City issues with Alderman Jared Littmann. He has helped address key challenges facing our community, and is especially proud of two pieces of environmental legislation he worked on with Alderman Littmann: the Forest Conservation Act and the No Net Loss of Tree Canopy. 

MARC NEEDS OUR HELP

Marc needs your help to win. Here is a link to Marc’s website where you can volunteer your time and donate to his campaign: http://www.marcforannapolis.com.

Marc will be having a fundraiser on Wednesday August 30 from 6:30 until 8 at the home of Dr. Rudi and Polly Rodriguez, 3324 Harness Creek Road, Annapolis, MD. Check Marc’s website for more details or email Marc at marc@annapolisward5.com

 
P.S. Meet Marc and our other endorsed candidates at the Anne Arundel Chapter’s fundraiser for the Annapolis City elections. It will be on Tuesday, August 15th from 6 until at Beth Garraway’s house. Here is a link to the flyer.
By |2019-11-23T06:17:21-05:00August 4th, 2017|Categories: Blog|0 Comments

Spotlight on the candidates for Annapolis City Council: Ward 7

The Annapolis City Council has nine members, including the Mayor. It takes a majority of five votes to pass any bill, including any bill to protect our environment.

The Anne Arundel Chapter has endorsed six candidates for the City Council, including the mayor. We are confident, if elected, they will give Annapolis a strong conservation majority on the Council. Now we have to get them elected.
 
This is the first in a series of weekly emails that focus on one of those candidates each week. This week we will introduce you to Rob Savidge, candidate for Ward 7. Ward
7 goes from Forrest Drive to Tyler Avenue to Bembe Beach. See the map here.

Rob Savidge

Rob has made his home in Annapolis for over 16 years with his wife Becca and son Whit. He fell in love with the Chesapeake Bay while earning his degree in Environmental Studies at Washington College, on the Eastern Shore. His career started with the Chesapeake Bay Program, supporting the efforts to restore the Chesapeake Bay. From there he worked for a number of years in private consulting as an Environmental Scientist before starting his career with local government. That career started with the City of Annapolis, where he was the Sustainability Coordinator and  Environmental Compliance Inspector, reviewing development projects and authoring the City’s climate action plan. Now he works for Anne Arundel County as an Engineer/Project Manager for stormwater management projects.
 
Rob is known for “blowing the whistle” on the City when he observed that they were allowing developers to clear protected forests. He successfully lead an effort to protect the forests, and the City is set to turn the area into a new park. Subsequently, he worked with current Aldermen to develop legislation that strengthened the City’s Forest Conservation laws, and worked to unite the environmental community in support of these efforts. 

ROB NEEDS OUR HELP

Rob needs your help to win. Here is a link to Rob’s website where you can volunteer your time and donate to his campaign: http://www.robsavidge.com. In particular, Rob needs volunteers every Saturday for group canvassing, to write post cards and for phone banking. Contact: manager@robsavidge.com.
 
P.S. Meet Rob and our other endorsed candidates at the Anne Arundel Chapter’s fundraiser for the Annapolis City elections. It will be on Tuesday, August 15th from 6 until at Beth Garraway’s house. Here is a link to the flyer.
By |2019-11-23T06:17:21-05:00August 2nd, 2017|Categories: Blog|0 Comments

Meet the Interns: Jessica Jenkins

Hi! My name is Jessica Jenkins and I am one of the Communications Interns at Maryland LCV this summer. I am a sophomore at the University of Delaware studying English with minors in the Environmental Humanities and Journalism. I am originally from Marriottsville, MD but have spent my life frequently visiting my grandparent’s house in Shady Side, where I fell in love with the Chesapeake Bay.

My junior year of high school, as a part of my Girl Scout Gold Award, I was a citizen oyster gardener for the Chesapeake Bay Foundation, creating a series of four instructional videos and a blog aimed to help high school students learn how the oyster gardening process takes place and inspire them to get involved. These videos were posted on the Chesapeake Bay Foundation’s Student Wave site, a site devoted to getting high-school age youth active in helping the Bay. I was integral in the creation of the Oyster Gardening page, making the videos, providing the pictures and serving as the face of the page.

In 2015 I became a Social Media Correspondent, creating posts for the foundation’s Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, and even writing a guest post on their blog. I also attended the Base Camp to the Environmental Legislative Summit as a student representative for CBF. I spoke as a part of the “Sharing Success With Environmental Projects” Student Forum at the Howard County GreenFest in 2015 as well as being interviewed for Maryland Public Television’s “Concert for the Chesapeake Bay” (time mark 43:17) as a representative for the Student Wave and a student environmental activist. My time volunteering with the Chesapeake Bay Foundation was an excellent opportunity to showcase and grow my skills in writing and my enthusiasm for the Chesapeake Bay.

My freshman year of college I was an intern for MARACOOS or the Mid-Atlantic Regional Association Coastal Ocean Observing System, a non-profit regional association (a part of the Delaware Environmental Institute (DENIN) within the University of Delaware) of academic, government, and private sector entities operating between Cape Cod and Cape Hatteras to collect oceanographic data and provide information products to address societal needs in our ocean and coastal areas. I wrote the Annual Report for 2015, attended the company’s Annual Meeting, and wrote the meeting recap for the company’s newsletter as well. I learned physical oceanography through the company’s use of buoys and other instruments to collect ocean statistics. I also participated in the company’s breakout sessions on ocean acidification and harmful algal blooms. My time with MARACOOS supplemented my knowledge of local oceans and estuaries as well as providing professional experience on conservation within and across MD state lines.

I am very excited to be an intern for Maryland LCV this summer and have a closer look at how conservation works in Maryland from a policy and government standpoint. It’s a wonderful opportunity to be able to create blog posts and other media in order to get people involved and interested in helping the varied environment in our beautiful state. I am optimistic that I will be writing to inspire real change. I find the world of environmental conservation full of inspiring people now more than ever. Maryland LCV reaffirms my faith that every day passionate people work hard to be stewards for the environment and leave the world a better place than they found it. 

By |2019-11-23T06:17:21-05:00June 12th, 2017|Categories: Blog|0 Comments

Pollinator Habitat Bill is Signed!

Written by Jessica Jenkins, Communications Intern

As the days get longer and warmer, the average Marylander is spending more and more time in our great outdoors. With this time outside, many are starting their gardening regimen. Thanks to the work of the Smart on Pesticides coalition that we are a part of, we passed the Pollinator Protection Act of 2016 that bans the sale of products containing neonicotinoid (neonics). This helps consumers make safe choices for their families and our pollinators.

On May 25, 2017 Governor Hogan signed the Pollinator Habitat Bill into law. According to the Smart on Pesticides Maryland coalition, “Maryland’s pollinators are at risk, due in part to pesticides and a lack of sufficient habitat. The 2016 Pollinator Habitat Plans law aimed to restore and increase habitat for bees, birds, butterflies and other wildlife. This law requires that Maryland’s Departments of Natural Resources, Environmental Services and the State Highway Administration establish pollinator habitat plans for lands owned or managed by each agency.”

Photo of the Signing of the Pollinator Habitat Law

Last year alone, Maryland beekeepers lost 56% of their hive populations to habitat loss and pesticides. This new law ensures that the required habitat (required by the 2016 law) on state land overseen by the 3 state agencies will be free of neonicotinoid-treated plants, seeds, and spray applications and free of all pesticides labeled toxic to bees. The 2016 law just required designated habitat but failed to ensure that the habitat wouldnt be  treated with bee-killing pesticides. The 2017 law ensures state land habitat will be pollinator- friendly and not pollinator harming.

“Keeping state pollinator habitat free of harmful pesticides will help protect our bees, food supply and the environment,” said Ruth Berlin, executive director of the Maryland Pesticide Education Network. “Maryland is demonstrating once again that we are a national leader in pollinator protection.”

Previously, with our help, a bill became law in 2016 that aimed to increase habitat area for bees and other pollinators but it failed to address pesticides that are known and even sometimes advertised to kill bees. “This is the first law in the country to require that pollinator habitat planted on government land must be neonic-free and free of pesticides labeled toxic to bees,” said Tiffany Finck-Haynes, food futures campaigner at Friends of the Earth. “Maryland is showing the nation the importance of standing up for pollinators.”

I spoke recently with local Baltimore County beekeeper Luke Goembel who showed me his beehives and told me a little more about bees in Maryland. Maryland bees feed mostly on the flowers of flowering trees, making the spring a very important time for them.

Luke Goembel lost over half of his hives last year and subsequently joined Maryland LCV and other Maryland beekeepers in a grassroots campaign to put an end to using these destructive chemicals. Because of these efforts, we awarded the Central Maryland Beekeepers Association the John V. Kabler Award last year.

“It’s encouraging that as a state with one of the highest rates of bee deaths in the country, Maryland is leading the country to protect our pollinators,” said Bonnie Raindrop, legislative chair of the Central Maryland Beekeepers Association, who lost all of her bee hives over the winter.

By |2019-11-23T06:17:21-05:00June 7th, 2017|Categories: Blog|0 Comments

Push back Against the Effort to Sell our Ocean to Dirty Energy!

The Trump administration wants to open Maryland’s coast to dirty energy. Join us in calling for Governor Hogan to reject opening the Atlantic to offshore drilling today! >>

We have been down this road before, Friend. But, this time, we know have the momentum on our side.

Governor Larry Hogan needs to hear that this is an issue that matters to Marylanders – from Western Maryland to the Eastern Shore. He needs to hear from you, Friend. Will you join with fellow Marylanders to protect our coast?

Governor Hogan must join us in taking a public stand against opening our coast to offshore oil drilling today >>

When the initial Bureau of Ocean Energy Management’s draft of an energy plan came out in 2015 that included our coastal waters for potential offshore drilling, our movement got organized. It started with the fantastic grassroots efforts of Ocean City residents who kayaked against the drilling of our precious natural resources on the eastern shore. 1

Protecting our coast from drilling isn’t about just what happens in the ocean waters. It’s also about the havoc that onshore infrastructure to support oil drilling activities will cause for our coastal industries. Thousands of Marylanders work in tourism, recreation, and fishing up and down our coastline.

We need Gov. Hogan to lead Maryland into this next battle. Ask him to stand against dirty energy plans for our state! >>

Governor Hogan understands that our coast is a special place worth preserving. Friend, let him know that this is what you want him to do (and tell him how why protecting our coast from drilling matters to you).

On behalf of all of us, thank you for the time you invested in this fight the first time. We can and must take it on again.

In solidarity,

Dannielle Lipinski, Communications and Outreach Manager

Maryland LCV

  1. http://wypr.org/post/kayaktivists-protest-offshoredrilling

By |2019-11-23T06:17:21-05:00May 12th, 2017|Categories: Blog|0 Comments

Maryland League of Conservation Voters Announces 2017 Awardees for the Environmental Leadership Awards Dinner

For Immediate Release                       

Contact:  Karla Raettig, MDLCV Executive Director

202-674-3174 (c)  kraettig@mdlcv.org

April 27, 2017                                                             

Maryland League of Conservation Voters Announces 2017 Awardees for the Environmental Leadership Awards Dinner

ANNAPOLIS, Maryland – In preparation for the largest environmental event of the year,  Maryland League of Conservation Voters (Maryland LCV) announced the awardees for the 2017 Environmental Leadership Awards Dinner. Maryland LCV bestows the Chesapeake Champion Award to the Chesapeake Bay Foundation, awards the Legislator of the Year Award to House Chair of the Environment and Transportation committee, Delegate Kumar Barve, and the John V. Kabler Memorial Award to the 2016 Prince George’s County Promotores Class.

Chesapeake Bay Foundation (CBF) is the largest independent conservation organization dedicated solely to saving the Chesapeake Bay. Serving as a watchdog, they fight for effective, science-based solutions to the pollution degrading the Chesapeake Bay and its rivers and streams. Their motto, “Save the Bay,” is a regional rallying cry for pollution reduction throughout the Chesapeake’s six-state, 64,000-square-mile watershed, which is home to more than 17 million people and 3,000 species of plants and animals. As CBF celebrates their 50th anniversary we thank them for their commitment to Maryland’s environment and we are pleased to present them with the Chesapeake Champion Award.

Delegate Kumar Barve has championed many environmental issues over the years that have helped protect Maryland’s air, land, water and people. This year, he is receiving our Legislator of the Year award for his work passing legislation to permanently ban hydraulic fracturing (fracking) in Maryland.  While this was certainly the highest profile environmental victory this year, as Chairman of the Environment and Transportation Committee, he has helped guide many successful campaigns this year- from protecting pollinator habitats, to advancing the cause of clean energy, to ensuring sustainable oyster fisheries.

Chispa Maryland’s 2016 Class of Environmental Justice and Action Promotores are 13 women who were selected to participate in Chispa Maryland’s highest volunteer program. Chispa’s Environmental Justice and Action Promotores elevates Latino leaders and offers training on grassroots organizing within our own communities while building relationships of respect and dignity with members of the community. Since their graduation, these 13 leaders have been working to bring environmental issues, education and activism to fellow Latinos and people of color in schools, churches, community centers, parks, and around our county.

“It was a banner year for the environment in the 2017 Legislative session, thanks to the leadership of Chairman Kumar Barve. We are honored to award him Legislator of the Year for his passionate defense of the environment and his work to ban the dangerous practice of fracking,” Karla Raettig, Maryland League of Conservation Voters Executive Director.

Please follow us on twitter @MDLCV and the hashtag #GreenAwardsMD to follow along during the event.

John V. Kabler Memorial Award

Established in 2001, the John V. Kabler Memorial Award honors the vision and accomplishments of John V. Kabler (1942-1996). Motivated to act on behalf of the environment in the wake of the Three Mile Island crisis in the late 1970s, Kabler inspired his environmental colleagues to become active in political campaigns. Together these leaders founded the Maryland LCV in 1979. Until his death in 1996, Kabler was a key leader of the Maryland conservation movement. Past recipients of the John V. Kabler Memorial Award include Governors Parris Glendening and Harry Hughes, U.S. Senators Barbara Mikulski, Joseph Tydings and Paul Sarbanes, U.S. Representatives Wayne Gilchrest and Chris Van Hollen, Maryland State Senator Brian Frosh, EPA Administrator Russell Train, the Chesapeake Waterkeepers, former Maryland DNR Secretary John Griffin, 1000 Friends Executive Director, Dru Schmidt-Perkins, Maryland LCV Founders Nancy Davis and Ajax Eastman, Adam Ortiz, and the Central Maryland Beekeepers.

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By |2019-12-07T13:01:43-05:00April 27th, 2017|Categories: Press|0 Comments

Take action today to pass CB 30 in Howard County!

The Citizens’ Election Fund is building momentum among various constituencies ahead of the anticipated May 1st vote. On April 2nd, Environmentalists for Citizens’ Election Fund drew activists from as far as Washington DC to discuss the connection between strengthening democracy and protecting the environment. The next day, Howard County Council introduced the bill, now known as CB30. Later that week on April 7th, Ben Jealous headlined Women for Citizens’ Election Fund, which focused on how the program would increase access to elected office for minorities and underrepresented residents.

 

Since then, Fair Elections Howard coalition partners have launched canvasses and hosted grassroots action days intended to build on the groundswell of support. The culmination of these events was last Wednesday’s press conference and public hearing. Before the proceedings, Congressman Sarbanes joined co-sponsors Jon Weinstein and Jen Terrasa to deliver a rousing address, touting the program and its potential to make history. The hearing that followed drew 70+ proponents and inspired diverse testimony in favor of the legislation. With the threat of an executive veto looming, the large turnout was a good portend for the necessary 4-1 veto-proof margin.

 

Looking forward to Monday’s legislative work session and the tentative May 1st vote, we are reminded that there are miles to go before we sleep. Accordingly, Council Chairman Weinstein cautioned, “Don’t get complacent because this issue needs to be fought for here [and now].” To make this dream a reality, we need you to continue advocating for the bill in public and private circles and emailing Council. Additionally, we are still recruiting residents of Councilwoman Sigaty’s District to lead an in-person visit and ensure that we have her vote.

 

Take a second NOW to email Council in support of CB30. If you live in District 4, contact me for help with scheduling an appointment with Councilwoman Sigaty.

 

Onward,

Devon Hawkins-Anderson

Public Funding Organizer

Maryland LCV Education Fund

By |2019-11-23T06:17:22-05:00April 25th, 2017|Categories: Blog|0 Comments

MARYLAND LEAGUE OF CONSERVATION VOTERS AND PARTNERS GAIN TRACTION IN 2017 MARYLAND GENERAL ASSEMBLY SESSION

IMMEDIATE RELEASE                                                  
April 10, 2017                                                                       

Contact: Karla Raettig, 202-674-3174 (c)
Email: kraettig@mdlcv.org
                                                   

MARYLAND LEAGUE OF CONSERVATION VOTERS AND PARTNERS GAIN TRACTION IN 2017 MARYLAND GENERAL ASSEMBLY SESSION

Maryland’s Environment Had A Banner Year

Annapolis, MD – The Maryland General Assembly closed the 2017 session with powerful affirmations of the importance of protecting Maryland’s people and environment.  Maryland gained national acclaim by banning hydraulic fracturing (“fracking”), as well as limiting the over-use of antibiotics in agriculture.

The legislature opened its Session by overriding Governor Hogan’s veto of the Clean Energy Jobs Act, and then renewed its commitment to the clean energy economy through several other successful legislative efforts. The legislature reinforced our state’s protection of pollinators from dangerous pesticides. Many of these legislative victories included bipartisan support, demonstrating that in a state that values the environment as well as the economy, the environment can bridge the partisan divide.

Maryland LCV is disappointed that the House failed to pass a task force to examine the Forest Conservation Act and how to best protect our State’s tree canopy, but will look forward to working with the with the House legislators assigned to examine this issue. Similarly, there is hope that a workgroup exploring concerns of plastics in our waste stream will set the stage for landmark trash-reduction legislation next year.

“Every successful enterprise in Annapolis relies on a partnership of legislators and advocates – both the advocates in the halls of the General Assembly, and engaged citizens. The rise of local action groups in the last several months made a tangible difference in our ability to pass strong environmental legislation,” said Karla Raettig, Executive Director of Maryland LCV. “Your calls and e-mails joined with hundreds (sometimes thousands) of voices from every corner of the state in support of strong protection for people, land, water, and air.”

# # #

The Maryland League of Conservation Voters (Maryland LCV) is a state-wide, nonpartisan organization that uses political action and education to protect our air, land and water. Maryland LCV endorses and elects pro-conservation candidates and holds elected officials accountable through legislative scorecards. A leading legislative watchdog in Annapolis, we have advocated for smart environmental policies for almost 40 years, working to make Maryland a healthy and prosperous place for families and communities. Maryland LCV protects public health by fighting for restoration of the Chesapeake Bay and local waters, preserving green spaces, promoting smarter growth and increasing Maryland’s investment in clean energy.

By |2019-12-07T13:19:30-05:00April 10th, 2017|Categories: Press|0 Comments