METHANE IMPACTS of the Proposed Pacific Connector Pipeline/Jordan Cove LNG Export Project

Methane Release HOFO Report – April 9, 2015 Prepared by Mahkah Wu for Hair on Fire Oregon info@haironfireoregon.org 2305 Ashland St #412, Ashland, OR 97520 The Pacific Connector Gas Pipeline Project is a proposed 232-mile, 36-inch diameter pipeline designed to transport 1.07 up to 1.55 billion cubic feet of natural gas per day (Bcf/d) from interconnects near Malin, Ore., west and north to the Jordan Cove LNG terminal in Coos …continue…

Jordan Cove LNG not a done deal. Call Gov. Brown! By Sarah Westover

You may have heard that the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) released its Final Environmental Impact Statement for the Jordan Cove LNG Export project yesterday, recommending the Jordan Cove project move forward.  This comes as no surprise, since FERC is basically a rubberstamping agency and always approves energy proposals. We want to make sure you know —- The LNG project is not a done deal. Not even close! Here are …continue…

Frequently Asked Questions About the Jordan-Cove LNG Project:

From http://www.nolngexports.org/new-page/ What is the Jordan Cove LNG Project? The Jordan Cove project is a proposal to transport fracked gas from the Rockies and Canada across southern Oregon to Coos Bay where it will be turned into liquefied natural gas (LNG) at the Jordan Cove terminal, put on large tankers and sent overseas. A 36-inch gas pipeline called Pacific Connector would travel 232 miles from Malin to Coos Bay crossing Klamath, Jackson, Douglas and Coos counties. …continue…

36 Inches | Understanding the Jordan Cove Energy Project

This video gives a great synopsis of the dangers of the Jordan Cove Project. Please watch. Visit www.36inchesmovie.com for more info! Also, check them out on facebook And follow them on twitter Please follow and like us:

Just because we are Oregonians does not mean we are stupid – Open letter re LNG Pipeline

Dear Canadian Carbon Moguls, We understand that you want to cut a 95-foot swath across southwestern Oregon and bury a pipeline so you can sell fracked natural gas to China. Now just hold on for a second. We have opinions about this. We wear plaid shirts here in Oregon. We love ducks and beavers. We would rather be outdoors than pushing pencils but we can still do a bit of …continue…