Why the U.S. may have to abandon its Arctic refuge plans

More than three years after the U-2 spy plane flew over the Alaska tundra, it’s now looking for a home.

The National Park Service and a federal agency are studying whether the Northwest Passage, the route the plane took in 1972 and 1973, could be developed in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge area.

The U.K. government has also been looking at whether a new, separate national park might be created.

“We are not yet certain where this route is going to go, but there is a good chance that this would be part of the national park,” said Lisa Mather, a National Park Services spokeswoman.

“This is an area that has been a focus of many of our programs, such as the Arctic Research Center, to better understand how we might be able to better protect this unique area.”

The Northwest Passage is a narrow strait stretching for nearly 1,000 miles from the Arctic Circle to the North Pole.

At its widest point, the Arctic Ocean is 1,700 miles long and some of the deepest waters on Earth.

The narrow passage was developed in 1971 by the U.-2 program to help scientists explore the Arctic for signs of life on other planets.

Its remote locations have also made it an ideal site for research, and there’s a long history of scientists and explorers exploring the Arctic in the past.

In 1972, the Soviet Union successfully tested a supersonic jet plane in the area, with the Soviet military saying the aircraft could be sent to the moon.

The United States followed suit in 1974 and sent a space probe, the Apollo-12, to the Arctic, which the Soviets later claimed had extraterrestrial origins.

In 1980, the U,S.

and Russia sent an icebreaker and other vessels to the area for the first time in history.

The Soviet Union and the United States also jointly developed the Trans-Arctic Transport Corridor, which allowed ships to cross the narrow passage.

After a decades-long Cold War, the Russians began opening up the area to drilling in the 1980s and 1990s, opening up more areas to drilling.

It was a key element of a United States plan to develop oil and gas exploration in the region, a project that began in the early 1990s with the U S. and the Russian companies Transocean and Gazprom.

But in the years since, drilling has stopped, and most of the area is now open to drilling again.

The Arctic Refuge has a population of just over 100,000 people, mostly from Russia and Canada.

The refuge sits on an international boundary that is used by about 30 nations.

The region, which spans the Arctic and the North Atlantic Ocean, is a haven for wildlife and fish, and has a wide variety of bird species, such a kestrel and heron.

“This is the best part of Alaska, it has a very diverse range of wildlife that are native to Alaska,” said Rob Lacey, a fisheries ecologist at the University of Alaska Fairbanks.

“You have a very small number of people who live in the refuge that are hunters, anglers and fishing operators.”

Lacey says the region’s unique wildlife is at risk from encroachment and overfishing.

There is currently no plan to expand the refuge, and the National Park System says it will not consider expansion until a long-term management plan is developed.

One of the more surprising discoveries from the past year is the discovery of a new species of giant tortoise in the Northwest.

The giant tortoises, named “Triton”, are native only to the Northwest Territories.

They are large and long-lived and are found in the Chukchi Sea region.

This is where a new giant tortaconda, the first giant tortocyanodon in North America, was found.

A study published in the journal Nature said the giant tortokan, also known as the tortolet, had been spotted in the Gulf of Alaska.

The researchers said that the new species, which has been named the giant, torto-cat, was a “tortoise-like reptile” that had not been found in North Carolina.

More than 1,300 giant tortolacosaurs have been discovered across North America.

The tortolets are among the most powerful of all animals.

They weigh as much as 12 tons and have been known to kill their prey.