Text: S.2734 — 113th Congress (2013-2014)All Information (Except Text)

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Introduced in Senate (07/31/2014)


113th CONGRESS
2d Session
S. 2734


To improve timber management on Oregon and California Railroad and Coos Bay Wagon Road grant land, and for other purposes.


IN THE SENATE OF THE UNITED STATES

July 31, 2014

Mr. Wyden introduced the following bill; which was read twice and referred to the Committee on Finance


A BILL

To improve timber management on Oregon and California Railroad and Coos Bay Wagon Road grant land, and for other purposes.

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled,

SECTION 1. Short title; table of contents.

(a) Short title.—This Act may be cited as the “Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014”.

(b) Table of contents.—The table of contents of this Act is as follows:


Sec. 1. Short title; table of contents.

Sec. 101. United States International Trade Commission report.

Sec. 201. Treatment of timber gains.

Sec. 301. Management of Oregon and California Railroad and Coos Bay Wagon Road grant land.

Sec. 302. Designation of wild and scenic rivers.

Sec. 401. Definitions.

Sec. 402. Conveyance.

Sec. 403. Map and legal description.

Sec. 404. Administration.

Sec. 405. Forest management.

Sec. 411. Definitions.

Sec. 412. Conveyance.

Sec. 413. Map and legal description.

Sec. 414. Administration.

Sec. 415. Forest management.

Sec. 421. Amendments to Coquille Restoration Act.

Sec. 501. Wild Rogue Wilderness Area.

Sec. 511. Definitions.

Sec. 512. Devil’s Staircase Wilderness, Oregon.

Sec. 513. Wild and scenic river designations, Wasson Creek and Franklin Creek, Oregon.

Sec. 521. Designation of wild and scenic river segments, Molalla River, Oregon.

Sec. 522. Technical corrections to the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act.

SEC. 101. United States International Trade Commission report.

Not later than 1 year after the date of enactment of this Act, the United States International Trade Commission shall submit to the Committee on Finance of the Senate and the Committee on Ways and Means of the House of Representatives a report examining the conditions of competition in the trade of wood and related products.

SEC. 201. Treatment of timber gains.

(a) Special rate made permanent.—Paragraph (1) of section 1201(b) of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986 is amended by striking “ending after the date” and all that follows through “after such date” and inserting “beginning after the date of the enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014”.

(b) Adjustment of special rate.—

(1) IN GENERAL.—Clause (i) of section 1201(b)(1)(B) of such Code is amended by striking “15 percent” and inserting “20 percent”.

(2) CONFORMING AMENDMENT.—Section 55(b) of such Code is amended by striking paragraph (4).

(c) Computation for taxable years in which rate first applies.—Paragraph (3) of section 1201(b) of such Code is amended to read as follows:

“(3) COMPUTATION FOR TAXABLE YEARS IN WHICH RATE FIRST APPLIES.—In the case of any taxable year which includes the date of the enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014, the qualified timber gain for such year shall not exceed the qualified timber gain properly taken into account for the portion of the year after such date.”.

(d) Effective date.—The amendments made by this section shall apply to taxable years beginning after the date of the enactment of this Act.

SEC. 301. Management of Oregon and California Railroad and Coos Bay Wagon Road grant land.

The Act of August 28, 1937 (43 U.S.C. 1181a et seq.), is amended to read as follows:

“SECTION 1. Short title.

“This Act may be cited as the “Oregon and California Land Grant Act”.

“SEC. 2. Definitions.

“In this Act:

“(1) ADJACENT PRIVATE LAND.—The term ‘adjacent private land’ means any privately owned land that is—

“(A) contiguous to covered land; or

“(B) situated so that it is reasonably necessary to use covered land to access the privately owned land.

“(2) AGENCY ACTION.—The term ‘agency action’ has the meaning given the term in section 551 of title 5, United States Code.

“(3) ARCHEOLOGICAL SITE.—The term ‘archeological site’ means any district, site, building, structure, or object that is included, or eligible for inclusion, in the National Register under section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act (16 U.S.C. 470f).

“(4) AVERAGE SEVERE FIRE WEATHER CONDITIONS.—The term ‘average severe fire weather conditions’ means the fine dead fuel moisture content, live fuel moisture content, and midflame wind speed under which 95 percent of wildfires burned during the fire season, as determined by the Secretary for each county in which covered land is located.

“(5) CONSERVATION EMPHASIS AREA.—The term ‘Conservation Emphasis Area’ means the land generally depicted on the map entitled ‘O & C Land Grant Act of 2014: Conservation Emphasis Areas’ and dated July 31, 2014.

“(6) COVERED AGENCY ACTION.—The term ‘covered agency action’ means an agency action carried out by the Secretary relating to the management of vegetation on covered land.

“(7) COVERED CIVIL ACTION.—The term ‘covered civil action’ means a civil action seeking judicial review of a covered agency action.

“(8) COVERED LAND.—The term ‘covered land’ means the approximately 2,388,000 acres of land designated as ‘Oregon and California Railroad and Coos Bay Wagon Road grant land’, generally depicted as ‘covered lands’ on the map entitled ‘O & C Land Grant Act of 2014’ and dated July 31, 2014.

“(9) DECOMMISSION.—The term ‘decommission’, with respect to a road, means to restore any natural drainage, watershed function, or other ecological process that is disrupted or adversely impacted by the road by—

“(A) removing or hydrologically disconnecting the road prism; and

“(B) reestablishing vegetation on the road.

“(10) DEPARTMENT.—The term ‘Department’ means the Department of the Interior.

“(11) DRY FORESTRY EMPHASIS AREA.—The term ‘Dry Forestry Emphasis Area’ means the land labeled as ‘Dry Forestry Emphasis Area’ on the map entitled ‘O & C Land Grant Act of 2014: Moist and Dry Forestry Emphasis Areas’ and dated July 31, 2014.

“(12) FOREST MANAGEMENT.—The term ‘forest management’, with respect to an activity or plan, means any activity or plan reasonably necessary for the prudent management, upkeep, and use of forested land, including—

“(A) timber harvesting, thinning, reforestation, vegetation and pest management, and other silvicultural activities;

“(B) development and harvest of other forest resources and products;

“(C) fire prevention and suppression activities; and

“(D) installing, constructing, maintaining, improving, and reconstructing—

“(i) roads;

“(ii) land;

“(iii) yarding corridors and wedges;

“(iv) guyline supports; and

“(v) tail holds for permanent or temporary use that are reasonably necessary for prudent land management.

“(13) KEY WATERSHED.—The term ‘key watershed’ means a watershed that—

“(A) is critical to 1 or more populations of native fish;

“(B) provides high-quality water; and

“(C) is the same as 1 of the key watersheds designated under the document entitled ‘Northwest Forest Plan Survey and Manage Mitigation Measure Standard and Guidelines’.

“(14) MOIST FORESTRY EMPHASIS AREA.—The term ‘Moist Forestry Emphasis Area’ means the land labeled as ‘Moist Forestry Emphasis Area’ on the map entitled ‘O & C Land Grant Act of 2014: Moist and Dry Forestry Emphasis Areas’ and dated July 31, 2014.

“(15) OLD GROWTH TREE.—The term ‘old growth tree’ means a tree, whether alive or dead, that is equal to or greater than 150 years of age, measured at breast height.

“(16) OLDER TREE.—The term ‘older tree’ means any tree, whether alive or dead, that is older than 100 years of age but less than 150 years of age, measured at breast height as of the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014.

“(17) PLACE INTO STORAGE.—The term ‘place into storage’, with respect to a road, means—

“(A) to maintain the road in order to prevent resource damage; but

“(B) to alter the road to eliminate all vehicular traffic by—

“(i) for purposes of controlling erosion—

“(I) installing appropriate water control structures, such as water bars; or

“(II) ensuring the surface of the road slopes such that water quickly drains off the surface of the road;

“(ii) for purposes of preventing access by vehicles—

“(I) blocking the entrance of the road; and

“(II) scattering slash atop the road surface; and

“(iii) for purposes of restoring native vegetation—

“(I) scarifying lightly the surface of the road;

“(II) seeding the surface of the road, as needed; and

“(III) treating noxious weeds.

“(18) RESIDENCE.—The term ‘residence’ means a privately owned, permanent structure that is—

“(A) maintained for habitation as a dwelling or workplace; and

“(B) located in an area with a density that is greater than 1 structure per 20 acres.

“(19) SALMON.—The term ‘salmon’ means any of the wild anadromous Oncorhynchus species that occur in the State of Oregon.

“(20) SECRETARY.—The term ‘Secretary’ means the Secretary of the Interior, acting through the Director of the Bureau of Land Management.

“(21) SHADED FUELBREAK.—The term ‘shaded fuelbreak’ means a strip of land on which the ability to control a fire is improved by—

“(A) thinning to increase the space between tree crowns, but ensuring that the crowns of trees occupy at least 40 percent of the canopy;

“(B) pruning the remaining trees to decrease the likelihood of a surface fire igniting a crown of a tree; and

“(C) reducing brush, dead trees, or large quantities of other flammable vegetation to create generally an open appearance.

“(22) SITE-POTENTIAL TREE.—The term ‘site-potential tree’ means the average dominant tree, modeled at 200 years of age, for a given site class.

“(23) TREE TIPPING AND TREE FELLING ACTIVITY.—The term ‘tree tipping and tree felling activity’ means any activity relating to the intentional felling and placement of a tree in a stream or on the forest floor during a timber harvest operation.

“(24) VEGETATION MANAGEMENT PROJECT.—The term ‘vegetation management project’ means an activity carried out on covered land that involves the cutting of vegetation to achieve the purposes of this Act.

“SEC. 3. Land management.

“(a) In general.—Notwithstanding the Act of June 9, 1916 (39 Stat. 218, chapter 137), and the Act of February 26, 1919 (40 Stat. 1179, chapter 47), any portion of the revested Oregon and California Railroad grant land or the reconveyed Coos Bay Wagon Road grant land that is under the jurisdiction of the Department shall be managed in accordance with this Act.

“(b) Management.—Covered land shall be managed, to the maximum extent practicable, in a manner that achieves or supports—

“(1) provision of a permanent forest production;

“(2) protection of watersheds and regulation of stream flow;

“(3) the economic stability of local communities and industries; and

“(4) the provision of recreational facilities.

“(c) Goals.—A management strategy implemented under this section shall seek to achieve goals that—

“(1) take into consideration human and economic dimensions of the management of covered land;

“(2) protect the long-term health of forests, wildlife, and waterways, and water supplies;

“(3) are scientifically sound, ecologically credible, and legally responsible;

“(4) produce a predictable and sustainable level of timber sales and nontimber resources that do not significantly degrade the environment; and

“(5) emphasize collaboration among the Federal agencies responsible for management of covered land.

“(d) Applicability of Northwest Forest Plan.—The document entitled ‘Northwest Forest Plan Survey and Manage Mitigation Measure Standard and Guidelines’ shall not apply to any—

“(1) Dry Forestry Emphasis Area; or

“(2) Moist Forestry Emphasis Area.

“(e) Public domain land.—Any land depicted as ‘covered lands’ on the map entitled ‘O & C Land Grant Act of 2014’ and dated July 31, 2014, that is not designated as Oregon and California Railroad grant lands under the Act of August 28, 1937 (43 U.S.C. 1181a et seq.), as of the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014 shall be redesignated as Oregon and California Railroad grant lands under the Act of August 28, 1937 (43 U.S.C. 1181a et seq.), effective beginning on that date of enactment.

“(f) Restrictions regarding old growth trees.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary may not cut or remove an old growth tree within the covered area, except in accordance with this subsection.

“(2) ADMINISTRATIVE PURPOSES AND SPECIAL USES.—The Secretary may cut or remove an old growth tree within the covered area—

“(A) to carry out a construction or maintenance project, if foregoing the removal of the old growth tree would cost the Secretary more than $3,000 in order to meet the objectives of the project;

“(B) to develop a utility corridor or as part of development, construction, or an upgrade in a utility right-of-way; or

“(C) to provide for a cultural use by a federally recognized Indian tribe.

“(3) PUBLIC SAFETY PURPOSES.—The Secretary may cut or remove an old growth tree within the covered area for public safety purposes, if—

“(A) the Secretary determines the old growth tree is likely to fall within 1 year; and

“(B) the fall of the old growth tree could—

“(i) injure a member of the public or an employee of the Department that regularly is in the vicinity of the old growth tree; or

“(ii) cause property damage in excess of $3,000.

“(4) SCIENTIFIC PURPOSES.—The Secretary may cut or remove an old growth tree within the covered area for scientific purposes, if the Secretary determines that obtaining the old growth tree on other land would not be feasible.

“(5) ADMINISTRATION.—In carrying out this subsection, the Secretary shall—

“(A) provide public notice of the location of each old growth tree proposed to be cut or removed, unless the Secretary determines that cutting the old growth tree is necessary to respond to an emergency condition;

“(B) certify the reason for the cutting or removal of the old growth tree; and

“(C) if more than 5 trees will be cut or removed during a 30-day period within 1 district of the Bureau of Land Management, seek public comment for a period of not less than 7 days regarding the cutting or removal of any old growth tree.

“(6) PROHIBITION ON COMMERCIAL SALE.—An old growth tree cut or removed pursuant to this subsection may not be sold commercially.

“(7) PROTOCOLS.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—In complying with the restrictions under this subsection, the Secretary shall—

“(i) identify, based on the protocols developed under subparagraph (B), trees that are 150 years of age or older, as measured at breast height; and

“(ii) retain the trees described in clause (i).

“(B) PROTOCOLS.—The Secretary, in collaboration with an advisory panel to be established by the Secretary, based on the best available science, shall develop protocols for identifying trees that are 150 years of age or older, as measured at breast height.

“(g) Compliance with existing laws.—Nothing in this Act modifies any obligation—

“(1) of the Secretary to prepare or implement a land use plan in accordance with section 202 of the Federal Land Policy and Management Act of 1976 (43 U.S.C. 1712);

“(2) under the Endangered Species Act of 1973 (16 U.S.C. 1531 et seq.);

“(3) under the Federal Water Pollution Control Act (33 U.S.C. 1251 et seq.); or

“(4) under other law, except as expressly provided in this Act.

“SEC. 4. Aquatic and riparian protection.

“(a) Aquatic conservation strategy.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—In managing the covered area, the Secretary shall carry out an aquatic conservation strategy to maintain and restore natural ecological functions and processes beneficial to water quality and quantity, including temperature and turbidity, native fish and wildlife, and watershed resilience, including the continued provision of ecosystem services.

“(2) GOALS.—The goals of the aquatic conservation strategy shall be—

“(A) to protect, maintain, and restore aquatic ecosystems and the associated ecological processes for fish, other aquatic organisms, riparian-dependent species, and human needs across a region;

“(B) to manage aquatic ecosystems in a manner that recognizes that fish and other aquatic organisms evolved within a dynamic environment that is constantly influenced and changed by geomorphic and ecological disturbances;

“(C) to protect important drinking water source areas, and to maintain and restore water quality necessary to support healthy riparian, aquatic, and wetland ecosystems; and

“(D) to protect, maintain, and restore instream flows sufficient to create and sustain riparian, aquatic, and wetland habitats and to retain patterns of sediment, nutrient, and wood routing.

“(3) PROGRAM COMPONENTS.—The aquatic conservation strategy under paragraph (1) shall incorporate—

“(A) riparian reserves in accordance with subsection (b);

“(B) watershed analysis—

“(i) to develop appropriate management actions for a watershed, including adjustment of riparian buffer widths under subsection (b)(3); and

“(ii) to identify priority actions the Secretary may carry out under subparagraph (D);

“(C) key watersheds; and

“(D) watershed restoration, including—

“(i) activities inside riparian reserves described in subsection (b)(2); and

“(ii) stream improvement work described in section 14(b).

“(b) Riparian protection requirements.—

“(1) RIPARIAN BUFFER WIDTHS.—In the covered area, the Secretary shall establish riparian buffers to protect, maintain, and restore natural ecological functions and processes for productive aquatic and riparian ecosystems, including water quality and quantity, with the following widths:

“(A) MOIST FORESTRY EMPHASIS AREAS AND DRY FORESTRY EMPHASIS AREAS.—In the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area or Dry Forestry Emphasis Area, the buffer shall extend a distance equal to the height of 1 site-potential tree or 150-feet slope distance, whichever is greater, from—

“(i) a 100-year floodplain;

“(ii) a natural pond;

“(iii) a lake;

“(iv) a fish-bearing stream;

“(v) a wetland;

“(vi) a constructed pond;

“(vii) a reservoir;

“(viii) a permanently flowing, nonfish-bearing stream;

“(ix) an intermittent stream; or

“(x) a seasonally flowing stream.

“(B) CONSERVATION EMPHASIS AREA AND OTHER AREAS.—

“(i) IN GENERAL.—In the Conservation Emphasis Area, the key watersheds, and land managed by the Bureau of Land Management within the source water emphasis perimeter depicted on the maps described in clause (ii), the buffer shall extend a distance equal to the greater of—

“(I) twice the height of a site-potential tree or a 300-feet slope distance from a fish-bearing stream, a wetland greater than 1 acre in size, a natural pond, or a lake; and

“(II) the height of 1 site-potential tree or 150-feet slope distance from a permanently flowing, nonfish-bearing stream, an intermittent stream, a seasonally flowing stream, a wetland smaller than 1 acre in size, a constructed pond, or a reservoir.

“(ii) DESCRIPTION OF MAPS.—The maps referred to in clause (i) are the maps entitled—

“(I) ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: McKenzie Source Water Emphasis Area’ and dated July 31, 2014;

“(II) ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Hillsboro Source Water Emphasis Area’ and dated July 31, 2014;

“(III) ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Clackamas Source Water Emphasis Area’ and dated July 31, 2014; and

“(IV) ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Springfield Source Water Emphasis Area’ and dated July 31, 2014.

“(2) ACTIVITIES INSIDE RIPARIAN RESERVES.—

“(A) INNER ZONE.—

“(i) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary shall establish an inner zone within each riparian reserve established under paragraph (1) in accordance with clause (ii), which shall be managed in accordance with clause (iii).

“(ii) WIDTHS.—The widths of an inner zone established under clause (i) shall be as follows:

“(I) 120-feet slope distance from a fish-bearing stream of great ecological importance, as determined by the Secretary.

“(II) 50-feet slope distance from a nonfish-bearing stream of great ecological importance, as determined by the Secretary, in a Moist Forestry Emphasis Area or a Dry Forestry Emphasis Area.

“(III) 120-feet slope distance from a nonfish-bearing stream, as determined by the Secretary, in the Conservation Emphasis Area.

“(IV) 100-feet slope distance from a fish-bearing stream that is not a stream described in subclauses (I) through (III).

“(V) 50-feet slope distance from a nonfish-bearing stream that is not a stream described in subclauses (I) through (III).

“(iii) MANAGEMENT.—Except as provided in clause (iv), the Secretary shall not cut a tree located within an inner zone.

“(iv) EXCEPTIONS.—Notwithstanding clause (iii), the Secretary may cut, or carry out any tree tipping and tree felling activities relating to, any tree located inside an inner zone, as the Secretary determines to be necessary to protect, maintain, or improve aquatic and riparian ecosystems, including water quality.

“(B) FOREST MANAGEMENT ACTIVITIES.—

“(i) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary may carry out thinning and partial cutting in a riparian reserve for ecological restoration purposes, including—

“(I) for Moist Forestry Emphasis Areas, variable density and clump-based thinning to accelerate development of structural and compositional complexity, including accelerating development of older, large living and dead trees; and

“(II) for Dry Forestry Emphasis Areas, partial cutting to increase forest resilience and old growth tree retention.

“(ii) RETENTION LEVELS.—

“(I) IN GENERAL.—Subject to subclause (II), for any cut tree that needs to remain onsite or be placed in a stream in a riparian reserve, the applicable retention level shall be—

“(aa) developed by the Secretary, in consultation with the Administrator of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the Director of the United States Fish and Wildlife Service; but

“(bb) not less than 13 of the volume of biomass cut.

“(II) REQUIREMENTS.—In establishing retention levels under subclause (I), the Secretary, in consultation with the Administrator of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the Director of the United States Fish and Wildlife Service, shall take into consideration—

“(aa) site-specific needs;

“(bb) the need for wood delivery to streams;

“(cc) threats of wildfire;

“(dd) threats of insects and disease;

“(ee) restoration objectives; and

“(ff) other criteria that the Secretary, in consultation with the Administrator of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the Director of the United States Fish and Wildlife Service, considers to be critical for the reserves.

“(III) OTHER STREAMS IN FORESTRY EMPHASIS AREAS.—

“(aa) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary shall develop a demonstration area of not more than 200,000 acres in Moist Forestry Emphasis Areas and Dry Forestry Emphasis Areas to assess the ability to achieve multiple objectives, including timber production, in the inner zones of the riparian reserves.

“(bb) LIMITATION.—The prohibition under subparagraph (A)(iii) shall not apply to an area described in item (aa).

“(C) MEASUREMENT.—Each riparian reserve shall be measured from the edge of, as applicable—

“(i) the channel; or

“(ii) the 100-year floodplain.

“(D) THINNING MODIFICATION.—

“(i) IN GENERAL.—Notwithstanding any thinning provisions relating to thinning outside of a riparian reserve, subject to clause (iii), thinning and other management treatments in riparian reserves in the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area, the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area, and the Conservation Emphasis Area shall only be carried out to promote ecological goals consistent with the aquatic conservation strategy under subsection (a), including acceleration of large live and dead trees, increasing species diversity (particularly those species with depressed populations), and other goals.

“(ii) GUIDELINES AND PROTOCOLS.—

“(I) IN GENERAL.—Not later than 60 days after the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014, the Secretary, in consultation with the Director of the United States Fish and Wildlife Service, the Administrator of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, and the Administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency, shall establish—

“(aa) guidelines and protocols for appropriate riparian management and thinning based on forest type; and

“(bb) conditions for inclusion in forest management plans under this Act.

“(II) INCLUSIONS.—The guidelines and protocols established under subclause (I) shall include—

“(aa) a description of appropriate portions of the riparian reserves in which no thinning is permitted; and

“(bb) if allowed, minimum live tree retention levels for thinning operations to achieve the goals of the aquatic conservation strategy.

“(III) LIMITATION.—The guidelines and protocols established under subclause (I) shall require that thinning in a riparian reserve under this subparagraph shall not occur on any tree aged 80 years or older.

“(iii) EXCEPTIONAL CIRCUMSTANCES.—In an exceptional circumstance, as determined by the Secretary, the Secretary, in consultation with the Director of the United States Fish and Wildlife Service and the Administrator of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, may propose a site-specific forest management activity or other management treatments in riparian reserves in the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area, the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area, or the Conservation Emphasis Area to protect the public from imminent risk or harm.

“(E) ROADS.—

“(i) IN GENERAL.—Except as provided in clause (ii), the Secretary shall not construct a road inside a riparian reserve.

“(ii) EXCEPTIONS.—

“(I) TEMPORARY ROADS.—The Secretary may construct a temporary road to cross a riparian reserve, including crossing a stream where necessary, to complete a vegetation management project, subject to the conditions that—

“(aa) there shall be no existing road system or other timber management measure that is feasible to use;

“(bb) the construction of the temporary road shall not adversely impact the aquatic or riparian ecosystem; and

“(cc) the Secretary shall seek to minimize the length of the temporary road.

“(II) PERMANENT ROADS.—The Secretary may realign an existing road inside a riparian reserve, including the replacement of stream crossings, if the Secretary determines that the realignment will maintain, restore, or improve aquatic or riparian ecosystems and water quality.

“(3) ADJUSTMENT OF RIPARIAN RESERVE WIDTHS AND MANAGEMENT OF INNER ZONES.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—Not earlier than 10 years after the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014, and not more frequently than once each 10 years thereafter, the Secretary may adjust the riparian reserve widths established under paragraph (1) on separate bodies of water, subject to the advice of the scientific committee established under subparagraph (B).

“(B) SCIENTIFIC COMMITTEE.—

“(i) ESTABLISHMENT.—The Secretary may establish a scientific committee to determine whether the riparian reserve widths and management of the inner zones should be adjusted.

“(ii) OUTSIDE MEMBERSHIP.—In addition to not more than 5 representatives of the Federal Government (including 1 representative of each of the Bureau of Land Management, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, and the United States Fish and Wildlife Service), the scientific committee shall include 5 individuals, to be appointed by the Secretary, who—

“(I) are not full-time employees of the Federal Government; and

“(II) have expertise relating to aquatic and riparian ecosystems, as demonstrated by—

“(aa) an advanced degree in a related field; and

“(bb) subsequent relevant work experience.

“(iii) DUTIES.—The scientific committee shall—

“(I) make recommendations regarding whether the riparian reserve widths and management of the inner zones should be adjusted on individual bodies of water, taking into consideration—

“(aa) slope;

“(bb) road density;

“(cc) soil type;

“(dd) the importance of a stream to a salmon population;

“(ee) the effect on water temperature;

“(ff) the effect on water quality, including instream flow;

“(gg) the potential for the delivery or deposition of sediment and wood from upslope sources; and

“(hh) new scientific information and understanding; and

“(II) submit to the Secretary a report including recommendations for adjusting the riparian reserve widths on individual bodies of water and management of the inner zones, subject to clause (iv).

“(iv) REQUIREMENT.—Any adjustment to a riparian reserve width recommended by the scientific committee under clause (iii)(II) shall ensure that the total area of riparian reserves in a 5th-level hydrologic unit code watershed is not less than 75 percent, nor more than 125 percent, of the total area of riparian reserves established under paragraph (1).

“(C) PUBLIC REVIEW AND COMMENT.—On receipt of the report under subparagraph (B)(iii)(II), the Secretary shall—

“(i) make the report available to the public; and

“(ii) provide a period of not less than 60 days for public comment regarding the recommendations contained in the report.

“(D) DECISION TO ADJUST.—After taking into consideration the report under subparagraph (B)(iii)(II) and any public comments received under subparagraph (C)(ii), the Secretary may adjust the riparian reserve width on an individual body of water—

“(i) taking into consideration the recommendations included in the report; and

“(ii) if the Secretary determines that the adjustment would be in the public interest.

“SEC. 5. Notice of intent.

“(a) In general.—Not later than 30 days after the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014, the Secretary shall publish in the Federal Register a notice of intent to prepare—

“(1) the landscape prioritization plan required under section 6; and

“(2) the draft comprehensive environmental impact statements required under section 7 for—

“(A) the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area and, of the Conservation Emphasis Areas designated under section 11—

“(i) the Moist Areas Conservation Network;

“(ii) the Legacy Old Growth Protection Network;

“(iii) the 4 Drinking Water Special Management Units;

“(iv) the Molalla National Recreation Area;

“(v) the Crabtree Valley Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(vi) the Brummit Fir Primitive Backcountry Area; and

“(vii) the Special Environmental Zones; and

“(B) the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area and, of the Conservation Emphasis Areas designated under section 11—

“(i) the Dry Areas Conservation Network;

“(ii) the Rogue National Recreation Area;

“(iii) the Illinois Valley Salmon and Botanical Area;

“(iv) the Grizzly Peak Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(v) the Dakubetede Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(vi) the Wellington Wildlands Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(vii) the Mungers Butte Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(viii) the Pacific Crest Trail Corridor; and

“(ix) the Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument Expansion.

“(b) Public comment.—During the 45-day period beginning on the date of publication of the notice of intent under subsection (a), the Secretary shall solicit public comments regarding—

“(1) the scope and content of the documents described in subsection (a); and

“(2) the impacts that the Secretary should analyze regarding the alternatives in the draft comprehensive environmental impact statements described in subsection (a)(2).

“(c) Coordination with preparation of land use plans.—The Secretary may issue the notice of intent during, and as a part of, the development or revision of a land use plan required under section 202 of the Federal Land Policy and Management Act of 1976 (43 U.S.C. 1712).

“(d) Early initiation of planning and consultation.—Not later than 30 days after the date on which a notice of intent is published under subsection (a), the Secretary shall—

“(1) enter into a consultation agreement regarding the development of any information or documents required to carry out this Act with—

“(A) the United States Fish and Wildlife Service; and

“(B) the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration; and

“(2) invite to serve as cooperating agencies or to provide comments regarding the notice of intent—

“(A) the Environmental Protection Agency;

“(B) the State of Oregon;

“(C) federally recognized Indian tribes with aboriginal land in the covered area; and

“(D) affected units of local government.

“SEC. 6. Landscape prioritization plans.

“(a) In general.—Not later than 270 days after the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014, and once every 10 years thereafter, as necessary, the Secretary shall develop and make available to the public a landscape prioritization plan, which shall prioritize vegetation management projects and describe activities to be performed and areas to be established to satisfy landscape-related needs in the covered land.

“(b) Components.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—Each landscape prioritization plan under this section shall include a description of—

“(A) for Moist Forestry Emphasis Areas—

“(i) landscape-level plans depicting areas of moist forest landscape that will result in distribution of variable retention regeneration harvests to ensure desired placement and the appropriate scale of implementation; and

“(ii) areas that will accelerate development of complex forest structure, including opportunities to create spatial heterogeneity (such as creating skips and gaps), in a young stand that has a canopy that has—

“(I) closed; and

“(II) been simplified through past management; and

“(B) for Dry Forestry Emphasis Areas—

“(i) a landscape-level plan depicting areas of dry forest landscape that will be left in a denser condition for the 30-year period beginning on the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014;

“(ii) areas of any dry forest that may be considered for thinning or restoration treatments beginning on the date that is 30 years after the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014; and

“(iii) areas that will—

“(I) minimize and reduce the risk of unnaturally severe fire and insect outbreaks, particularly if critical components and values are at risk, including—

“(aa) communities in the wildland-urban interface (as defined in section 101 of the Healthy Forests Restoration Act of 2003 (16 U.S.C. 6511)); and

“(bb) valuable forest structures, such as old growth trees and oak savannas that are in need of restoration or in danger from a potential fire risk; or

“(II) restore historical structure and composition and improve fire resiliency.

“(2) PROJECTS IN MOIST FORESTRY EMPHASIS AREA.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—Subject to subparagraph (B), the Secretary shall propose the general locations in the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area in which the Secretary intends to conduct vegetation management projects during the 30-year period beginning on the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014.

“(B) REQUIREMENTS.—

“(i) IN GENERAL.—For each consecutive 10-year period during the period described in subparagraph (A), the Secretary shall plan to conduct—

“(I) vegetation management projects under section 9 across stands that comprise 8 percent to 12 percent of the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area, subject to clause (ii); and

“(II) thinning activities in accordance with section 9.

“(ii) VEGETATION MANAGEMENT PROJECTS.—The locations of the proposed vegetation management projects under clause (i)(I) shall be distributed across the Bureau of Land Management districts, to the maximum extent practicable, in a manner that ensures that the timber produced in a given district is approximately proportional to the yield that can be produced by the forests in that district.

“(3) PROJECTS IN DRY FORESTRY EMPHASIS AREA.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—Subject to subparagraph (B), the Secretary shall propose the locations in the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area in which the Secretary intends to conduct vegetation management projects for each consecutive 10-year period during the 30-year period beginning on the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014.

“(B) LIMITATION.—The Secretary shall identify the 13 of the area depicted as ‘Dry Forest’ on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Moist Forest and Dry Forest’ and dated July 31, 2014, in which the Secretary will not conduct vegetation management projects in order to maintain habitat for species requiring denser forest conditions, including northern spotted owls.

“(4) PROJECTS IN CONSERVATION EMPHASIS AREA.—The Secretary shall propose the locations in the Conservation Emphasis Area in which the Secretary intends to conduct vegetation management projects during the 30-year period beginning on the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014.

“(c) Collaboration.—The Secretary shall develop the landscape prioritization plan under this section in coordination with the Director of the United States Fish and Wildlife Service and the Administrator of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration to ensure that the landscape prioritization plan complies with the Endangered Species Act of 1973 (16 U.S.C. 1531 et seq.).

“(d) Public comment.—The Secretary shall solicit public comments regarding the landscape prioritization plan for a period of not less than 60 days after the date on which the Secretary makes the landscape prioritization plan available to the public.

“(e) Revised plan.—The Secretary shall—

“(1) revise the landscape prioritization plan as the Secretary considers to be necessary, based on public comments received under subsection (d); and

“(2) use and include the revised landscape prioritization plan in the draft comprehensive environmental impact statement required under section 7.

“(f) Coordination with preparation of land use plans.—The Secretary shall—

“(1) incorporate the landscape prioritization plan into the land use plan that is required to be prepared by the Bureau of Land Management under the Federal Land Policy and Management Act of 1976 (43 U.S.C. 1701 et seq.); and

“(2) implement the landscape prioritization plan regardless of whether a revision of that land use plan has been completed.

“(g) Reevaluation.—Each area established in a landscape prioritization plan pursuant to subsection (a) shall be reevaluated in the subsequent landscape prioritization plan under this section.

“SEC. 7. Environmental compliance.

“(a) In general.—The Secretary shall implement each 10-years worth of vegetation management projects, including priorities and vegetation management projects identified in a landscape prioritization plan under section 6(a), in accordance with the National Environmental Policy Act of 1969 (42 U.S.C. 4321 et seq.) and the requirements of this section.

“(b) Draft comprehensive environmental impact statements.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—Not later than 18 months after the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014, the Secretary shall publish in the Federal Register 2 draft comprehensive environmental impact statements for the vegetation management projects proposed to be carried out during the initial 10-year period, of which—

“(A) 1 shall cover the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area and, of the Conservation Emphasis Areas designated under section 11—

“(i) the Moist Areas Conservation Network;

“(ii) the Legacy Old Growth Protection Network;

“(iii) the 4 Drinking Water Special Management Units;

“(iv) the Molalla National Recreation Area;

“(v) the Crabtree Valley Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(vi) the Brummit Fir Primitive Backcountry Area; and

“(vii) the Special Environmental Zones; and

“(B) 1 shall cover the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area and, of the Conservation Emphasis Areas designated under section 11—

“(i) the Dry Areas Conservation Network;

“(ii) the Rogue National Recreation Area;

“(iii) the Illinois Valley Salmon and Botanical Area;

“(iv) the Grizzly Peak Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(v) the Dakubetede Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(vi) the Wellington Wildlands Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(vii) the Mungers Butte Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(viii) the Pacific Crest Trail Corridor; and

“(ix) the Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument Expansion.

“(2) ALTERNATIVES.—Each draft comprehensive environmental impact statement under this subsection shall analyze different locations for the relevant vegetation management projects under—

“(A) the no-action alternative; and

“(B) 3 other alternatives that are consistent with sections 9 through 12.

“(3) CONSULTATION.—The Secretary shall consult with the Director of the United States Fish and Wildlife Service and the Administrator of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration in developing each draft comprehensive environmental impact statement under this subsection to ensure compliance with the Endangered Species Act of 1973 (16 U.S.C. 1531 et seq.)—

“(A) taking into consideration the intended benefits to species and the environment from the conservation and management prescriptions on the covered land; and

“(B) in a manner that covers the applicable 10-year work period so as to not require repeated consultation for individual projects on the covered land.

“(4) ELEMENTS.—Each draft comprehensive environmental impact statement shall include an analysis of the impacts of the proposed vegetation management projects on—

“(A) the economy, including—

“(i) timber supply;

“(ii) payments to counties;

“(iii) local jobs; and

“(iv) stability of local industries;

“(B) water quality and quantity, including—

“(i) stream flow;

“(ii) water temperature;

“(iii) sedimentation; and

“(iv) municipal water supplies;

“(C) recreational opportunities and use;

“(D) fish and wildlife, including—

“(i) species listed as endangered species or threatened species under the Endangered Species Act of 1973 (16 U.S.C. 1531 et seq.);

“(ii) aquatic species, including salmon;

“(iii) nest trees; and

“(iv) early seral habitat;

“(E) roads, including—

“(i) road density;

“(ii) public access, including access by neighboring landowners; and

“(iii) access by employees and contractors of the Bureau of Land Management;

“(F) roadless areas and land with wilderness characteristics;

“(G) cultural sites of federally recognized Indian tribes;

“(H) the existing integrity of archeological sites;

“(I) wetlands under the jurisdiction of the Corps of Engineers or delineated by the Natural Resources Conservation Service;

“(J) highly erodible land; and

“(K) such other topics provided to the Secretary under section 5(b)(2) as the Secretary considers to be important.

“(5) SPECIFIC INFORMATION FOR PROJECTS.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—For each vegetation management project proposed by the Secretary, the draft comprehensive environmental impact statement shall include an identification of—

“(i) the location of forest stands to be harvested;

“(ii) the approximate size and timing of the harvest in those stands; and

“(iii) the specific vegetation treatment recommended for each forest stand.

“(B) INCLUSION IN LANDSCAPE PRIORITIZATION PLANS.—The forest stands identified under subparagraph (A) shall be mapped and included as part of the applicable landscape prioritization plan under section 6(a).

“(C) ONSITE REVIEWS.—In addition to identifying forest stands under subparagraph (A), the Secretary shall conduct onsite reviews to verify, at a minimum—

“(i) riparian and aquatic parameters and assessments;

“(ii) any streams or aquatic resources within the specific stands;

“(iii) water quality;

“(iv) the presence of sensitive or special status species and habitats;

“(v) road conditions and information; and

“(vi) forest stand boundaries.

“(c) Public comment.—The Secretary shall solicit public comment regarding the draft comprehensive environmental impact statements under subsection (b) during the 60-day period beginning on the date on which the Secretary makes the draft comprehensive environmental impact statements available to the public.

“(d) Final comprehensive environmental impact statements.—Not later than 27 months after the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014, the Secretary—

“(1) shall prepare 2 final comprehensive environmental impact statements for the vegetation management projects that have been identified in a draft comprehensive environmental impact statement to occur over a 10-year period, of which—

“(A) 1 shall cover the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area and, of the Conservation Emphasis Areas designated under section 11—

“(i) the Moist Areas Conservation Network;

“(ii) the Legacy Old Growth Protection Network;

“(iii) the 4 Drinking Water Special Management Units;

“(iv) the Molalla National Recreation Area;

“(v) the Crabtree Valley Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(vi) the Brummit Fir Primitive Backcountry Area; and

“(vii) the Special Environmental Zones; and

“(B) 1 shall cover the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area and, of the Conservation Emphasis Areas designated under section 11—

“(i) the Dry Areas Conservation Network;

“(ii) the Rogue National Recreation Area;

“(iii) the Illinois Valley Salmon and Botanical Area;

“(iv) the Grizzly Peak Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(v) the Dakubetede Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(vi) the Wellington Wildlands Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(vii) the Mungers Butte Primitive Backcountry Area;

“(viii) the Pacific Crest Trail Corridor; and

“(ix) the Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument Expansion; and

“(2) shall publish in the Federal Register a notice of availability of the final comprehensive environmental impact statements; and

“(3) may publish the final comprehensive environmental impact statements in conjunction with the environmental impact assessments relating to the land use plan developed by the Bureau of Land Management for the covered land.

“(e) Records of decision.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—Except as provided in paragraph (2), not later than 60 days after the date on which a notice of availability of the final comprehensive environmental impact statements is published in the Federal Register under subsection (d)(2), the Secretary shall issue a record of decision relating to the vegetation management projects analyzed in the final comprehensive environmental impact statements.

“(2) EXCEPTION.—If person files an objection under section 8(a)(1) relating to a final comprehensive environmental impact statement, the Secretary shall publish a record of decision for that final comprehensive environmental impact statement—

“(A) immediately after the Secretary responds to the objection; or

“(B) as soon as practicable after the date on which the Secretary modifies the final comprehensive environmental impact statement to reflect that objection under section 8(a)(4).

“(3) ADDITIONAL ANALYSES.—The Secretary shall not be required to conduct any additional analysis under the National Environmental Policy Act of 1969 (42 U.S.C. 4321 et seq.) for a vegetation management project proposed to be carried out under this section, unless the proposed vegetation management project is outside the scope of the analysis already completed in the applicable final comprehensive environmental impact statement.

“(4) LIMITATION.—The Secretary shall not implement a vegetation management project earlier than 30 days after the date of publication of a notice of initiation of the project.

“(f) Reevaluation and modification.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—Not later than 5 years after the date on which a record of decision is issued under subsection (e)(1) relating to a vegetation management project analyzed in a final comprehensive environmental impact statement, the Secretary—

“(A) shall reevaluate the final comprehensive environmental impact statement to ensure the vegetation management project is being carried out in accordance with this Act and the Endangered Species Act of 1973 (16 U.S.C. 1531 et seq.), based on—

“(i) the monitoring assessment described in section 15(a); and

“(ii) a determination by the Director of the United States Fish and Wildlife Service and the Administrator of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration that the vegetation management project complies with the Endangered Species Act of 1973 (16 U.S.C. 1531 et seq.); and

“(B) may amend the final comprehensive environmental impact statement or record of decision—

“(i) to achieve compliance with this Act and the Endangered Species Act of 1973 (16 U.S.C. 1531 et seq.); and

“(ii) after providing a period of not less than 60 days for public comment regarding any proposed amendment.

“(2) ACTION DURING REEVALUTATION.—The Secretary shall continue to implement any ongoing vegetation management project until the date on which a relevant record of decision is amended under paragraph (1)(B).

“SEC. 8. Objections; claims; judicial review.

“(a) Objections.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—Prior to the publication of a final comprehensive environmental impact statement prepared under section 7(d), during the 60-day period described in section 7(e)(1), in lieu of any other appeal that may be available, an eligible person may file an objection to the final comprehensive environmental impact statement.

“(2) ELIGIBILITY.—To be eligible to file an objection under paragraph (1), a person shall submit to the Secretary during the 60-day period described in section 7(c) written comments that describe the objections to the action proposed under the final comprehensive environmental impact statement.

“(3) RESPONSE.—The Secretary shall respond in writing to an objection filed under paragraph (1) not later than 30 days after the date on which the objection is filed.

“(4) AMENDMENT.—On receipt of an objection filed under paragraph (1), the Secretary may amend the final comprehensive environmental impact statement to reflect the objection.

“(b) Claims.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—During the first 30 days of the period described in section 7(e)(4), in lieu of any other appeal that may be available, a person may file a claim to protest a proposed vegetation management project.

“(2) ELIGIBLE CAUSES OF ACTION.—A claim may only be filed under paragraph (1) if—

“(A) (i) a proposed activity under the vegetation management project is inconsistent with a record of decision; and

“(ii) the likely impacts of that activity are inconsistent with the impacts analyzed in the final comprehensive environmental impact statement;

“(B) the vegetation management project violates the Endangered Species Act of 1973 (16 U.S.C. 1531 et seq.); or

“(C) (i) unanticipated extraordinary circumstances that would result in significant negative environmental impacts exist within the boundary of a vegetation management project; and

“(ii) those circumstances were not considered for additional review under section 7(f).

“(3) RESPONSE.—The Secretary shall respond in writing to a claim filed under paragraph (1) not later than 30 days after the date on which the claim is filed.

“(4) AMENDMENT.—On receipt of a claim filed under paragraph (1), the Secretary may—

“(A) amend the scope of the vegetation management project;

“(B) terminate the vegetation management project; or

“(C) implement the vegetation management project as planned.

“(c) Judicial review.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—A person may only challenge a covered agency action in a United States district court by bringing a covered civil action.

“(2) VENUE.—Venue for any covered civil action shall lie in the United States District Court for the District of Oregon or the United States District Court for the District of Columbia.

“(3) STANDING.—A person shall only be eligible to bring a covered civil action under paragraph (1) if that person that filed—

“(A) an objection under subsection (a)(1); or

“(B) a claim under subsection (b)(1).

“(4) ELIGIBILITY.—A reviewing court under this subsection shall not consider any issue in a covered civil action unless the issue has previously been raising in writing in the objection or claim described in paragraph (3).

“(5) LIMITATION OF ACTIONS.—A covered civil action shall not be maintained unless the covered civil action commenced not later than 60 days after the date on which the covered agency action to which the covered civil action relates is final.

“(6) EXPEDITED PROCEEDINGS.—

“(A) DISCOVERY.—Discovery shall—

“(i) commence immediately after a covered civil action is commenced; and

“(ii) conclude not later than 180 days after the date on which a covered civil action is commenced.

“(B) TRIAL.—A trial shall commence not later than 180 days after the date on which the covered civil action is commenced.

“(C) EXPEDITIOUS COMPLETION OF JUDICIAL REVIEW.—Congress encourages a court of competent jurisdiction to expedite, to the maximum extent practicable, the proceedings in a covered civil action with the goal of rendering a final determination on the merits of the covered civil action as soon as practicable after the date on which a complaint or appeal is filed to initiate the action.

“(7) APPLICABILITY.—Except as otherwise provided in this section, judicial review of a covered agency action shall be conducted in accordance with subchapter II of chapter 5, and chapter 7, of title 5, United States Code (commonly known as the ‘Administrative Procedure Act’).

“(8) INJUNCTIONS.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—Subject to subparagraph (C), the period of any preliminary injunction and any stay pending appeal relating to a covered agency action shall not exceed 60 days.

“(B) BALANCING OF SHORT- AND LONG-TERM EFFECTS.—As part of the weighing of the equities while considering any request for an injunction that applies to the covered agency action, the court shall balance the short- and long-term impacts on the ecosystem likely to be caused—

“(i) by undertaking the covered agency action; and

“(ii) by not undertaking the covered agency action.

“(C) RENEWALS.—

“(i) IN GENERAL.—A court of competent jurisdiction may issue 1 or more renewals of any preliminary injunction or stay pending appeal issued under subparagraph (A).

“(ii) UPDATES.—For each renewal of an injunction or stay pending appeal under this subparagraph, the parties to the covered civil action shall submit to the court updated information on the status of the covered agency action that is the basis of the covered civil action.

“SEC. 9. Moist Forestry Emphasis Area.

“(a) In general.—

“(1) CONFORMITY WITH PRINCIPLE OF SUSTAINED YIELD.—Timber from the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area shall be sold, cut, and removed in conformity with the principle of sustained yield.

“(2) PRODUCTION LEVELS.—The Secretary shall maintain the highest consistent timber production levels that can be sustained under the management intensity described in this section.

“(3) CALCULATION.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary shall calculate—

“(i) the quantity of timber that the Secretary can produce consistently and permanently; and

“(ii) the quantity of other timber the Secretary can produce, as part of the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area and the portions of the Conservation Emphasis Area, as described in the draft comprehensive environmental impact statement under section 7(b)(1)(A).

“(B) REQUIREMENTS.—The Secretary shall—

“(i) calculate the quantities under clauses (i) and (ii) of subparagraph (A) in 10-year increments; and

“(ii) in calculating that quantity, not include the volume of timber that could be offered from riparian reserves established under section 4.

“(b) Management of Moist Forestry Emphasis Area.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—Moist Forestry Emphasis Areas shall be managed in accordance with the principles of ecological forestry (including principles relating to variable retention regeneration harvests) described in paragraph (2).

“(2) ECOLOGICAL FORESTRY PRINCIPLES FOR MOIST FORESTRY EMPHASIS AREAS.—The ecological forestry principles referred to in paragraph (1) include—

“(A) the retention of old growth;

“(B) the seeking of opportunities to retain older trees, if practicable;

“(C) the acceleration of the development of structural complexity, including spatial heterogeneity, in younger stands, through the use of diverse silvicultural approaches, such as variable density and clump-based prescriptions;

“(D) the implementation of variable retention regeneration harvesting activities that retain approximately 13 of the live basal area of the forest within the harvest area, primarily in aggregates, including—

“(i) riparian and other reserves; and

“(ii) dispersed individual and small clusters of conifers and hardwoods within the harvest area unit, a portion of which may be used for snag creation, except that old growth stands shall not be considered as part of the 13 basal area retention;

“(E) the development and maintenance of early seral ecosystems with diverse species following harvesting activities through the use of less intense approaches to site preparation and tree regeneration and nurturing of diverse early seral ecosystems;

“(F) the use of rotations of sufficient length to allow stands to redevelop with levels of structural complexity and biodiversity characteristics of late-successional stands, on the condition that when the stands reach the rotation age of the stands, the stands will be regenerated through variable-retention harvesting; and

“(G) the establishment of a silvicultural system that includes the development and management of multiaged, mixed-species stands on harvest rotation periods of 80 to 120 years.

“(3) VARIABLE RETENTION REGENERATION.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary shall designate not less than 8 percent and not greater than 12 percent of the moist forests described in paragraph (1) as land on which the Secretary shall carry out during each 10-year period variable retention regeneration harvesting activities, consistent with—

“(i) this section;

“(ii) section 7(a); and

“(iii) the environmental impact statement required under the National Environmental Policy Act of 1969 (42 U.S.C. 4321 et seq.).

“(B) APPLICABILITY.—The moist forests designated as variable retention regeneration harvest land under subparagraph (A) shall not be limited to stands that have generally reached the culmination of mean annual increment.

“(4) THINNING.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary shall carry out thinning activities in the moist forests described in paragraph (1) to promote tree growth and ecological health and variability.

“(B) GOALS.—The goal of thinning activities under this paragraph shall be to establish spatially variable stand densities and complex canopies using thinning regimes that enhance the structural and compositional diversity of the stand and individual tree development.

“(C) LIMITATIONS.—

“(i) IN GENERAL.—In carrying out thinning activities under this paragraph, the Secretary shall not reduce the total basal area of the stand (as determined on the date on which the thinning activities commence) by greater than 50 percent.

“(ii) OLD GROWTH TREES.—The Secretary shall exclude old growth trees from thinning activities under this paragraph.

“(5) EXCEPTION.—The Secretary may harvest a stand that has not reached the culmination of mean annual increment in order to offer the quantity of timber calculated under subsection (a)(3).

“(c) Roads.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary shall not increase the total quantity of mileage of permanent, system roads that are operational in the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area to a quantity greater than the quantity of mileage in existence on the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014.

“(2) SYSTEM ROADS.—The Secretary—

“(A) may construct new system roads to carry out a vegetation management project under this Act; and

“(B) subject to the availability of appropriations and to the maximum extent practicable without causing an increase in costs associated with vegetation management projects, shall reduce the quantity of mileage of system roads.

“(3) NON-SYSTEM ROADS.—Subject to the availability of appropriations, the Secretary shall annually reduce the total quantity of mileage of nonsystem roads.

“(4) TEMPORARY ROADS.—If the Secretary constructs a temporary road as part of a vegetation management project, the Secretary shall close and decommission the temporary road not later than the earlier of—

“(A) the date that is 2 years after the date on which the activity for which the temporary road was constructed is completed; and

“(B) the date that is 1 year after the date on which the vegetation management project is completed.

“SEC. 10. Dry Forestry Emphasis Area.

“(a) In general.—The Secretary shall manage the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area to increase the resiliency of the stands by reducing the risk from severe wildfires, droughts, and insect or disease outbreaks.

“(b) Requirements.—The Secretary shall maintain or restore conditions of tree density, tree composition, and tree size distribution that will result in a stand with a high level of resistance and resilience to wildfire, drought, and insect attack.

“(c) Priority.—In carrying out vegetation management projects, the Secretary shall give priority to areas that contain important components, including—

“(1) communities in the wildland-urban interface (as defined in section 101 of the Healthy Forests Restoration Act of 2003 (16 U.S.C. 6511)); and

“(2) valuable forest structures, such as old growth trees and oak savannas that are in need of restoration or are in danger from potential fire risk.

“(d) Management of Dry Forestry Emphasis Areas.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—Dry Forestry Emphasis Areas shall be managed in accordance with—

“(A) ecological forestry principles described in paragraph (2); and

“(B) as determined necessary by the Secretary, with fire resiliency needs, consistent with this subsection.

“(2) ECOLOGICAL FORESTRY PRINCIPLES IN DRY FORESTS.—The ecological forestry principles referred to in paragraph (1) include—

“(A) the retention and improvement of the survivability of old growth trees through the reduction of adjacent fuels and competing vegetation to promote resilience against mortality from insects, disease, and fire;

“(B) the retention and protection of important structures such as large hardwoods, snags, and logs;

“(C) the reduction of overall stand densities through partial cutting in an effort—

“(i) to reduce basal areas to desired levels, particularly in overstocked stands;

“(ii) to increase the mean stand diameter;

“(iii) to shift the composition of stands to fire- and drought-tolerant species; and

“(iv) to retain older trees for replacement purposes;

“(D) the restoration of spatial heterogeneity through the variation of the treatment of stands, such as by leaving untreated patches, creating openings of not more than 2.5 acres, and establishing tree clumps and isolated single trees;

“(E) the establishment of new tree cohorts of shade-intolerant species in created openings, generally varying in size between 0.2 and 2.5 acres;

“(F) the harvesting of timber during the restoration process;

“(G) the maintenance of sustainable and fire-resilient conditions in perpetuity through active management of the dry forests in accordance with this subsection, including the treatment of activity fuels and the restoration of historic levels of surface fuels and understory vegetation using prescribed fire and mechanical activities;

“(H) the planning and implementation of activities at the landscape level to maintain not less than 13 of the dry forests as denser landscape-scale patches to provide greater forest density for endangered and threatened species and the prey of those species; and

“(I) the retention of a basal area after a partial cut that is not less than 35 percent of the initial basal area of the sale area.

“(e) Roads.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary shall not increase the total quantity of mileage of system roads that are operational in the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area to a quantity greater than the quantity of mileage in existence on the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014.

“(2) SYSTEM ROADS.—The Secretary—

“(A) may construct new system roads to carry out a vegetation management project; and

“(B) subject to the availability of appropriations, shall decommission or place into storage all system roads that the Secretary has not planned to use in the next 10 years for vegetation management projects or administrative purposes.

“(3) NONSYSTEM ROADS.—Subject to the availability of appropriations, the Secretary shall annually reduce the total quantity of mileage of nonsystem roads.

“(4) TEMPORARY ROADS.—If the Secretary constructs a temporary road as part of a vegetation management project, the Secretary shall close and decommission the temporary road not later than the earlier of—

“(A) the date that is 2 years after the date on which the activity for which the temporary road was constructed is completed; and

“(B) the date that is 1 year after the date on which the vegetation management project is completed.

“SEC. 11. Conservation emphasis areas.

“(a) Conservation networks.—To provide general ecological benefits and protect conservation values, the following areas in the State of Oregon are designated as conservation networks for management by the Secretary in accordance with subsection (h):

“(1) DRY AREAS CONSERVATION NETWORK.—The approximately 132,000 acres of land managed by the Secretary, as depicted as ‘Dry Areas Conservation Network’ on the map entitled ‘O & C Land Grant Act of 2014: Conservation Networks’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Dry Areas Conservation Network’, the purpose of which is to create dry forest reserves that provide ecological benefits and protect conservation values, including providing old growth and late successional habitat, aquatic and riparian protection, fish and wildlife benefits, recreational and educational opportunities, and other natural processes needed for the healthy functioning of the ecosystem.

“(2) MOIST AREAS CONSERVATION NETWORK.—The approximately 403,000 acres of land managed by the Secretary, as depicted as ‘Moist Areas Conservation Network’ on the map entitled ‘O & C Land Grant Act of 2014: Conservation Networks’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Moist Areas Conservation Network’, the purpose of which is to create moist forest reserves that provide ecological benefits and protect conservation values, including providing old growth and late successional habitat, aquatic and riparian protection, fish and wildlife benefits, recreational and educational opportunities, and other natural processes needed for the healthy functioning of the ecosystem.

“(b) Legacy old growth protection network.—The approximately 480,000 acres of land managed by the Secretary, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O & C Land Grant Act of 2014: Legacy Old Growth Protection Network’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Legacy Old Growth Protection Network’, the purpose of which is to protect and preserve stands that, as of the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014, are at least 120 years old and shall be managed by the Secretary in a manner that does not allow harvesting of any tree within the area.

“(c) Special management units.—

“(1) DESIGNATION.—To ensure the protection of the watersheds as a source of clean drinking water, to safeguard the water quality and quantity in the areas, and to allow visitors to enjoy the special scenic, natural, cultural, and fish and wildlife values of the watersheds, the following areas in the State of Oregon are designated as special management units for special management by the Secretary in accordance with subsection (h) and this subsection:

“(A) MCKENZIE DRINKING WATER SPECIAL MANAGEMENT UNIT.—The approximately 12,042 acres of land managed by the Secretary, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014:McKenzie Source Water Emphasis Area’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘McKenzie Drinking Water Special Management Unit’.

“(B) HILLSBORO DRINKING WATER SPECIAL MANAGEMENT UNIT.—The approximately 1,243 acres of land managed by the Secretary, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Hillsboro Source Water Emphasis Area’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Hillsboro Drinking Water Special Management Unit’.

“(C) CLACKAMAS DRINKING WATER SPECIAL MANAGEMENT UNIT.—The approximately 416 acres of land managed by the Secretary, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Clackamas Source Water Emphasis Area’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Clackamas Drinking Water Special Management Unit’.

“(D) SPRINGFIELD DRINKING WATER SPECIAL MANAGEMENT UNIT.—The approximately 3,161 acres of land managed by the Secretary, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Springfield Source Water Emphasis Area’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Springfield Drinking Water Special Management Unit’.

“(2) LIVESTOCK.—The grazing of livestock shall not be allowed within a special management unit designated by paragraph (1).

“(d) National recreation areas.—To protect, conserve, and enhance the unique and nationally important recreational, ecological, scenic, cultural, watershed, and fish and wildlife values of the areas, the following areas in the State of Oregon are designated as recreation areas for management by the Secretary in accordance with subsection (h):

“(1) ROGUE NATIONAL RECREATION AREA.—The approximately 94,700 acres of Bureau of Land Management land, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Rogue National Recreation Area’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Rogue National Recreation Area’.

“(2) MOLALLA NATIONAL RECREATION AREA.—The approximately 24,100 acres of Bureau of Land Management land, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Molalla National Recreation Area’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Molalla National Recreation Area’.

“(e) Special management areas.—To provide for the protection, preservation and enhancement of the natural character, scientific use, and the botanical, recreational, ecological, fish and wildlife, scenic, and cultural values of the areas and to preserve opportunities for primitive recreation in areas in which preservation is practicable, the following areas in the State of Oregon are designated for special management by the Secretary in accordance with subsection (h):

“(1) ILLINOIS VALLEY SALMON AND BOTANICAL SPECIAL MANAGEMENT AREA.—The approximately 7,200 acres of Bureau of Land Management land, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Illinois Valley Salmon and Botanical Area’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Illinois Valley Salmon and Botanical Special Management Area’.

“(2) GRIZZLY PEAK PRIMITIVE BACKCOUNTRY SPECIAL MANAGEMENT AREA.—The approximately 2,100 acres of Bureau of Land Management land, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Grizzly Peak Primitive Backcountry Area’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Grizzly Peak Primitive Backcountry Special Management Area’.

“(3) DAKUBETEDE PRIMITIVE BACKCOUNTRY SPECIAL MANAGEMENT AREA.—The approximately 21,200 acres of Bureau of Land Management land, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Dakubetede Primitive Backcountry Area’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Dakubetede Primitive Backcountry Special Management Area’.

“(4) WELLINGTON WILDLANDS PRIMITIVE BACKCOUNTRY SPECIAL MANAGEMENT AREA.—The approximately 5,700 acres of Bureau of Land Management land, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Wellington Wildlands Primitive Backcountry Area’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Wellington Wildlands Primitive Backcountry Special Management Area’.

“(5) MUNGERS BUTTE PRIMITIVE BACKCOUNTRY SPECIAL MANAGEMENT AREA.—The approximately 10,200 acres of Bureau of Land Management land, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Mungers Butte Primitive Backcountry Area’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Mungers Butte Primitive Backcountry Special Management Area’.

“(6) BRUMMIT FIR PRIMITIVE BACKCOUNTRY SPECIAL MANAGEMENT AREA.—The approximately 2,000 acres of Bureau of Land Management land, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Brummit Fir Primitive Backcountry Area’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Brummit Fir Primitive Backcountry Special Management Area’.

“(7) CRABTREE VALLEY PRIMITIVE BACKCOUNTRY SPECIAL MANAGEMENT AREA.—The approximately 2,100 acres of Bureau of Land Management land, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Crabtree Valley Primitive Backcountry Area’ and dated July 31,2014, which is designated as the ‘Crabtree Valley Primitive Backcountry Special Management Area’.

“(8) SPECIAL ENVIRONMENTAL ZONE SPECIAL MANAGEMENT AREA.—The approximately 95,767 acres of land administered by the Secretary, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Special Environmental Zones’ and dated July 31, 2014, which is designated as the ‘Special Environmental Zone Special Management Area’.

“(f) Cascade-Siskiyou national monument expansion.—Subject to valid existing rights, the Secretary shall administer the approximately 2,050 acres of land administered by the Director of the Bureau of Land Management depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument Expansion and Pacific Crest Trail Protection Corridor’ and dated July 31, 2014, as part of the Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument.

“(g) Pacific crest trail protection corridor.—

“(1) ESTABLISHMENT.—There is designated in the State of Oregon a trail corridor for the Pacific Crest National Scenic Trail, to be known as the ‘Pacific Crest Trail Protection Corridor’, consisting of certain Bureau of Land Management land located within approximately 14 mile on either side of the Pacific Crest National Scenic Trail, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument Expansion and Pacific Crest Trail Protection Corridor’ and dated July 31, 2014, to be managed by the Secretary in accordance with subsection (h).

“(2) PURPOSES.—The purposes of the Pacific Crest Trail Protection Corridor are to protect and enhance the recreational, scenic, historic, and wildlife values of the Pacific Crest National Scenic Trail in as natural and undeveloped a state as practicable.

“(3) FOREST ROADS.—Forest roads crossing the Pacific Crest Trail Protection Corridor or within the Pacific Crest Trail Protection Corridor shall be limited to those necessary for the proper use and administration of adjacent public land, as determined by the Secretary in applicable management plans.

“(h) Administration.—

“(1) MAPS AND LEGAL DESCRIPTIONS.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—As soon as practicable after the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014, the Secretary shall a prepare a map and legal description of each Conservation Emphasis Area.

“(B) EFFECT.—The maps and legal descriptions prepared under subparagraph (A) shall have the same force and effect as if included in this Act, except that the Secretary may correct any minor errors in the maps and legal descriptions.

“(C) PUBLIC AVAILABILITY.—The maps and legal descriptions prepared under subparagraph (A) shall be available for public inspection in the appropriate offices of the Bureau of Land Management.

“(2) ADMINISTRATION.—

“(A) APPLICABLE LAW.—The Secretary shall administer each Conservation Emphasis Area—

“(i) in a manner that conserves, protects, and enhances the resources and values of the Conservation Emphasis Area; and

“(ii) in accordance with—

“(I) this subsection;

“(II) the Federal Land Policy and Management Act of 1976 (43 U.S.C. 1701 et seq.); and

“(III) any other applicable Federal laws.

“(B) USES.—The Secretary shall only allow uses of a Conservation Emphasis Area that are consistent with the purposes and values for which the Conservation Emphasis Area is established.

“(C) WITHDRAWAL.—Subject to valid existing rights, all Federal surface and subsurface land within a Conservation Emphasis Area is withdrawn from—

“(i) all forms of entry, appropriation, or disposal under the public land laws;

“(ii) location, entry, and patent under the mining laws; and

“(iii) operation under the mineral leasing and geothermal leasing laws.

“(3) ADJACENT MANAGEMENT.—Nothing in this section creates any protective perimeter or buffer zone around an area designated under this section.

“(4) USE OF MOTORIZED VEHICLES.—The use of motorized vehicles within the Conservation Emphasis Area (other than a conservation network designated by subsection (a)) shall be limited to roads allowed by the Secretary for such use, provided that the Secretary may allow off-road vehicle use in designated portions of the areas designated by this section.

“(5) FOREST MANAGEMENT.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—Subject to subparagraph (B), in the Conservation Emphasis Area (other than a special management area designated by subsection (e)), the cutting, sale, or removal of timber may be permitted—

“(i) to the extent necessary to improve the health of a forest in a manner that—

“(I) maximizes the retention of large trees—

“(aa) as appropriate for the forest type; and

“(bb) to the extent that the trees promote stands that are fire resilient and healthy;

“(II) improves the habitats of threatened or endangered species or species considered sensitive by the Secretary over the long term after completion of the timber removal project;

“(III) maintains or restores the composition and structure of the ecosystem by reducing the risk of uncharacteristic wildfire; or

“(IV) in the case of harvests in moist forest sites, is conducted—

“(aa) through variable density and clump based thinning;

“(bb) in stands up to 80 years of age to accelerate the development of structurally complex forest conditions; and

“(cc) in a manner that retains older trees and old growth trees;

“(ii) to carry out an approved management activity in furtherance of the purposes for which the Conservation Emphasis Area was established, if the cutting, sale, or removal of timber is incidental to the management activity; or

“(iii) for de minimis personal or administrative use within the Conservation Emphasis Area, if the use would not impact the purposes for which the Conservation Emphasis Area was established.

“(B) EXCEPTIONS.—Notwithstanding subparagraph (A), forest thinning and vegetation treatments may be permitted in a special management area designated by subsection (e), if the purpose of the treatments is—

“(i) to improve forest health in a case in which the forest is threatened by fire, an insect outbreak, or disease;

“(ii) to improve or maintain recreational facilities and opportunities; or

“(iii) to protect public health or safety.

“SEC. 12. Land ownership consolidations.

“(a) In general.—The Secretary shall seek to consolidate Federal land and non-Federal land by exchanging or conveying covered land and by acquiring non-Federal land to create more contiguous blocks of land under the jurisdiction of the Secretary—

“(1) to facilitate the administration of the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area or Dry Forestry Emphasis Area; or

“(2) to better provide for the management objectives of the Conservation Emphasis Areas.

“(b) Review.—Not later than 270 days after the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014, the Secretary shall review and inventory the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area to identify any public land in the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area that—

“(1) as the result of location or other characteristic, is no longer necessary or appropriate for continued Federal management in accordance with this Act; or

“(2) is determined to facilitate achieving any of the purposes described in subsection (a).

“(c) Land exchanges.—In accordance with section 206 of the Federal Land Policy and Management Act of 1976 (43 U.S.C. 1716), the Secretary may exchange Federal land in the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area or the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area or interests in the Federal land for adjacent non-Federal land or interests in the non-Federal land if—

“(1) the Federal land does not contain critical habitat for a species listed under the Endangered Species Act of 1973 (16 U.S.C. 1531 et seq.);

“(2) the Federal land is not identified in the landscape prioritization plan developed under section 6(a);

“(3) the Secretary determines that the land exchange would facilitate the administration of the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area or Dry Forestry Emphasis Area; and

“(4) the Secretary determines that the land exchange is in the public interest.

“(d) Sale of covered land.—

“(1) ESTABLISHMENT.—In accordance with the applicable land use plan prepared under section 202 of the Federal Land Policy and Management Act of 1976 (43 U.S.C. 1712), the Secretary shall establish a program to complete appraisals and satisfy other legal requirements for the sale of covered land and the acquisition of non-Federal land under this subsection.

“(2) DISPOSAL.—In accordance with sections 203 and 209 of the Federal Land Policy and Management Act of 1976 (43 U.S.C. 1713, 1719), the Secretary may sell not more than 50,000 acres of covered land.

“(3) PRIORITY SALES.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—In determining which parcels of covered land to sell under this section, the Secretary—

“(i) shall sell parcels of covered land that are not contiguous to other land in the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area to facilitate the administration of the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area;

“(ii) shall sell parcels of covered land that are not contiguous to other land in the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area to facilitate the administration of the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area; and

“(iii) may seek to fulfill the management objectives for the Conservation Emphasis Areas by selling parcels of land in the Conservation Emphasis Areas identified as candidates for disposal on the list prepared under subparagraph (B)(i).

“(B) CONSERVATION EMPHASIS AREAS.—

“(i) LIST.—A parcel of land in a Conservation Emphasis Area may be sold under subparagraph (A)(iii) if the parcel is identified as a candidate for disposal on a list prepared by a committee established under clause (ii) that identifies parcels in the Conservation Emphasis Areas that do not align with the management objectives for the Conservation Emphasis Areas established under section 11.

“(ii) COMMITTEE.—A committee referred to in clause (i) is a committee established by the Secretary that is comprised of at least—

“(I) 1 member that is a fish and wildlife expert;

“(II) 1 member that is a forestry expert;

“(III) I member that represents a conservation organization;

“(IV) 1 member that represents the State of Oregon; and

“(V) 1 member that represents a unit of local government in the State of Oregon.

“(4) LIMITATION.—The Secretary shall not sell covered land under this subsection that has been identified as critical habitat for a species listed under the Endangered Species Act of 1973 (16 U.S.C. 1531 et seq.).

“(e) Recreation and public purposes conveyances.—The Secretary may elect to convey land in a Conservation Emphasis Area to the State of Oregon or a unit of local government in the State of Oregon pursuant to the Act of June 14, 1926 (commonly known as the ‘Recreation and Public Purposes Act’) (43 U.S.C. 869 et seq.).

“(f) Use of proceeds.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—Notwithstanding any other provision of law, the gross proceeds from a sale of covered land under this section shall—

“(A) in the case of covered land sold within the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area, be deposited into a separate account in the Treasury to be known as the ‘O&C Land—Moist Forestry Emphasis Area Acquisition Account’;

“(B) in the case of covered land sold within the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area, be deposited into a separate account in the Treasury to be known as the ‘O&C Land—Dry Forestry Emphasis Area Acquisition Account’; and

“(C) in the case of covered land sold within a Conservation Emphasis Area, be deposited into a separate account in the Treasury to be known as the ‘O&C Land—Conservation Emphasis Area Acquisition Account’.

“(2) AVAILABILITY.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—Amounts in the accounts described in paragraph (1) shall be available to the Secretary until expended, without further appropriation, to acquire, in accordance with section 205 of the Federal Land Policy and Management Act of 1976 (43 U.S.C. 1715), non-Federal land or interests in non-Federal land from willing sellers, if acquisition of the non-Federal land would meet 1 or more of the purposes described in subsection (a).

“(B) CONSULTATION REQUIRED.—

“(i) IN GENERAL.—To determine whether an acquisition of non-Federal land under subparagraph (A) is in the public interest, the Secretary shall consult with and consider comments from—

“(I) the State of Oregon;

“(II) the unit of local government that has jurisdiction over the area in which the non-Federal land is located;

“(III) the Director of the United States Fish and Wildlife Service;

“(IV) the Director of the National Marine Fisheries Service; and

“(V) the public.

“(ii) APPLICABLE LAW.—Consultation required under clause (i) shall be in addition to any other consultation required by law.

“(3) ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES.—An amount not to exceed 20 percent of the amounts deposited in the accounts described in paragraph (1) may be used by the Secretary for administrative and other expenses necessary to carry out the activities authorized in this section.

“(g) Balance in accounts.—The Secretary shall administer the balance in the accounts described in subsection (f)(1) as follows:

“(1) The Secretary shall not complete the sale of more than 5,000 acres of the land identified under subsection (b) prior to obligating funds from the accounts described in subsection (f)(1) for the acquisition of at least 1 parcel.

“(2) The Secretary shall seek to keep the balances in the accounts described in subsection (f)(1) low by using the funds in the accounts to acquire parcels as soon as practicable.

“(h) Acquired land.—

“(1) MOIST FORESTRY EMPHASIS AREA.—The Secretary shall administer any land or interest in land acquired using funds from the O&C Land—Moist Forestry Emphasis Area Acquisition Account in accordance with section 9.

“(2) DRY FORESTRY EMPHASIS AREA.—The Secretary shall administer any land or interest in land acquired using funds from the O&C Land—Dry Forestry Emphasis Area Acquisition Account in accordance with section 10.

“(3) CONSERVATION EMPHASIS AREA.—The Secretary shall administer any land or interest in land acquired using funds from the O&C Land—Conservation Emphasis Area Acquisition Account in accordance with section 11.

“(i) Reports.—The Secretary shall annually submit to the Committee on Energy and Natural Resources of the Senate and the Committee on Natural Resources of the House of Representatives a report that lists each land transaction under this section during the year covered by the report.

“SEC. 13. Distribution of funds.

“(a) In general.—Effective for fiscal year 2014 and each fiscal year thereafter, all receipts generated from activities on covered land shall be deposited in a separate fund in the Treasury designated the ‘Oregon and California Railroad Grant Lands Fund’, to be distributed annually in accordance with this section.

“(b) General fund.—Subject to subsection (d)(4)(C), as soon as practicable after the end of each fiscal year described in subsection (a), $4,000,000 of all amounts received by the Secretary for the applicable fiscal year from the covered land shall be transferred to the general fund of the Treasury.

“(c) Administrative costs.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—Subject to paragraph (2) and subsection (d)(4)(C), all amounts received for the applicable fiscal year by the Secretary from the covered land shall be used to pay for the management of, administrative expenses for, and capital improvement costs for the covered land, including the restoration of fish and wildlife habitat on the covered land.

“(2) LIMITATIONS.—The amount of revenue that is used to pay for expenses and costs for a fiscal year under paragraph (1) shall not exceed—

“(A) 25 percent of all amounts received for the applicable fiscal year by the Secretary from the covered land during the fiscal year; or

“(B) $20,000,000.

“(d) Payments to counties.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—All amounts received for the applicable fiscal year by the Secretary from the covered land during a fiscal year that is in excess of the amount necessary to carry out subsections (b) and (c) shall be provided to the counties that contain covered land (referred to in this subsection as a ‘covered county’) in the form of annual payments.

“(2) TIMING.—Payments shall be made available to covered counties under this subsection as soon as practicable following the end of each fiscal year.

“(3) OTHER COUNTY FUNDS.—Payments made to covered counties under this subsection shall be used as other county funds.

“(4) AMOUNT.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—Subject to subparagraphs (B) and (C), for each fiscal year described in subsection (a), the amount of payments allocated under this subsection to each covered county for a fiscal year shall be equal to the ratio that—

“(i) the assessed value of covered land in the covered county for fiscal year 1915; bears to

“(ii) the assessed value of covered land in all covered counties for fiscal year 1915.

“(B) NONASSESSED LAND.—For purposes of subparagraph (A), the portion of the covered land in each of the covered counties that was not assessed for fiscal year 1915 shall be considered to have been assessed at the average assessed value of the covered land in the covered county.

“(C) MINIMUM AMOUNT.—

“(i) IN GENERAL.—Subject to clauses (ii) and (iii), the annual payment paid to a covered county under this subsection, to the extent practicable, shall not be less than the payment that the covered county would have received solely under this Act (as in effect on the day before the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014) for fiscal year 2013 if the covered county had elected to receive payment under this Act and not under any other law.

“(ii) USE OF GENERAL FUND SHARE.—If the portion of revenues to be provided to a covered county for a fiscal year is less than the amount described in clause (i), the payment made to the Treasury for the fiscal year under subsection (b) shall be reduced by an amount necessary to provide the minimum payments required under clause (i) for the covered county.

“(iii) USE OF ADMINISTRATIVE COSTS SHARE.—If the minimum payments required under clause (i) could not be made to all covered counties after the payment made to the Treasury is reduced under clause (ii), the payment made for administrative costs for the fiscal year under subsection (c) shall be reduced by an amount necessary to provide the minimum payment required under clause (i) for all covered counties.

“SEC. 14. Miscellaneous provisions.

“(a) Fire provisions.—

“(1) COUNTY ACTIONS.—A county may carry out a vegetation management project in the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area to reduce the risk of a severe wildfire or the risk of an insect or disease outbreak, in a manner consistent with section 10 if—

“(A) the county provides to the Secretary a description of the proposed scope of work and proposed duration of the vegetation management project;

“(B) the Secretary determines the project is consistent with this Act and is in the best interest of the public; and

“(C) the county carries out the project using county funds, which may include amounts made available to the county under this Act.

“(2) PRIVATE LANDOWNER ACTIONS.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—Without a permit from the Secretary, a person may enter and treat any Dry Forestry Emphasis Area that is located within 50 feet of the residence of that person if—

“(i) the residence is in existence on the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014;

“(ii) the treatment is carried out at the expense of the person;

“(iii) the person notifies the Secretary of the intent to treat that land; and

“(iv) the Secretary has adequate supervisory, monitoring, and enforcement resources to ensure that the person carries out the treatment activities in accordance with subparagraph (C).

“(B) NOTICE.—

“(i) IN GENERAL.—Not less than 30 days before beginning to treat land described in subparagraph (A), the person shall notify, in writing, the Secretary of the intention of that person to treat that land.

“(ii) ADDITIONAL NOTIFICATION.—The person shall also notify the Secretary 14 days before beginning the treatment.

“(iii) COMMENCEMENT.—On receiving a notification to treat land under this paragraph, the Secretary shall inform the person of the treatment requirements in subparagraph (C).

“(C) TREATMENT.—A person treating land described in subparagraph (A) shall carry out the treatment in accordance with the following requirements:

“(i) No dead tree, nest tree, old growth tree, or tree greater than 16 inches in diameter shall be cut.

“(ii) No herbicide or insecticide application shall be used.

“(iii) Vegetation shall be cut so that—

“(I) less flammable species are favored for retention; and

“(II) the adequate height and spacing between bushes and trees are maintained.

“(iv) Any residual trees shall be pruned—

“(I) to a height of the lesser of 10 feet or 50 percent of the crown height of the tree; and

“(II) so that all parts of the tree are at not less than 10 feet away from the residence.

“(v) All slash created from treatment activities under this subparagraph shall be removed or treated not later than 60 days after the date on which the slash is created.

“(b) Stream improvement work.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary may conduct certain activities on the covered land in accordance with this subsection.

“(2) PERMITTED ACTIVITIES.—

“(A) TREE TIPPING AND FELLING ACTIVITIES.—During a vegetation management project, the Secretary may carry out tree tipping and tree felling activities within the riparian reserves described in section 11 as the Secretary determines necessary to improve habitat for aquatic species.

“(B) WOODY DEBRIS AUGMENTATION.—The Secretary shall annually use not less than $1,000,000 of amounts made available under subsection 13(c) to transport and place large trees in streams on Federal, State, or private land to improve fish habitat.

“(C) NATIVE VEGETATION.—Within the riparian reserves described in section 11, the Secretary may plant vegetation that is native to the State of Oregon.

“(D) CULVERT REPLACEMENT.—The Secretary may replace a culvert that impedes the passage of fish passage or is unable to withstand a 100-year flood event.

“(E) DECOMMISSIONING ROADS.—For the purposes of paragraph (3), the Secretary may decommission any road that—

“(i) was not established by the Bureau of Land Management; and

“(ii) is not more than 20 years old.

“(3) ACTIVITIES CATEGORICALLY EXCLUDED FROM REVIEW.—Except as provided in paragraph (4), each activity described in paragraph (2) shall be—

“(A) considered an action categorically excluded from review under the National Environmental Policy Act of 1969 (42 U.S.C. 4321 et seq.) or section 1508.4 of title 40, Code of Federal Regulations (or a successor regulation); and

“(B) exempt from administrative review.

“(4) EXCLUSION OF CERTAIN AREAS.—Paragraph (3) does not apply to any activity located in—

“(A) a component of the National Wilderness Preservation System;

“(B) a wilderness study area; or

“(C) an area in which the activity would be inconsistent with the applicable resource management plan.

“(c) Legacy roads and trails program.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary shall establish a program to be known as the ‘Legacy Roads and Trails’ program to provide—

“(A) urgently needed road decommissioning, road and trail repair and maintenance and associated activities, and removal of fish passage barriers, especially in areas in which roads may be contributing to water quality problems in streams and water bodies that support threatened, endangered, or sensitive species or community water sources;

“(B) urgently needed road repairs required due to recent storm events; or

“(C) the decommissioning of unauthorized roads that are not part of the transportation system.

“(2) PROJECT SELECTION.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary shall—

“(i) consider public input in the selection of projects; and

“(ii) publish the selection process of the Secretary on the website of the Bureau of Land Management.

“(B) PRIORITIES.—In selecting projects under this subsection, the Secretary shall give priority to decommissioning and repairing roads and trails in—

“(i) environmentally sensitive areas; and

“(ii) areas in which roads may be contributing to water quality problems in streams and water bodies that support threatened or endangered species, or species considered sensitive by the Secretary.

“(3) REPORT TO CONGRESS.—Not later than 120 days after the end of each fiscal year, the Secretary shall submit to Congress a report on the status of the projects selected for completion in the previous 2 fiscal years.

“(4) AUTHORIZATION OF APPROPRIATIONS.—There is authorized to be appropriated to carry out this subsection $5,000,000 for each of fiscal years 2013 through 2023.

“(d) Penalties for the cutting of old growth trees.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—Not later than 1 year after the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014, the Secretary shall establish a penalty system or guidelines designed to deter contractors from cutting old growth trees in the covered area in violation of this Act.

“(2) APPLICABILITY.—The penalty system shall allow for a specified de minimis quantity, as determined by the Secretary, of old growth trees that are under 250 years of age to be cut in error and not subject to penalty.

“(3) REVISION OF THE PENALTY SYSTEM.—If any contractor cuts more than twice the de minimis quantity of old growth trees established under paragraph (2), the Secretary shall, after notifying the public and providing a public comment period for 30 days, revise the penalty system.

“(4) ISSUANCE OF PENALTIES TO THE CONTRACTOR.—If a contractor cuts an old growth tree that is greater than 250 years of age, the contractor shall make a payment to the Secretary equal to 3 times the stumpage value of that tree.

“(e) Redesignations of moist forestry emphasis area and dry forestry emphasis area.—

“(1) AUTHORIZATION TO REDESIGNATE.—

“(A) EVALUATION REQUIRED.—Not later than 10 years after the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014 and every 10 years thereafter, the Secretary—

“(i) shall evaluate the initial assignments of ‘Dry Forest’ and ‘Moist Forest’ on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Moist Forest and Dry Forest’ and dated July 31, 2014, and the resulting change in land in the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area or the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area; and

“(ii) may, as the Secretary determines to be necessary and in accordance with the criteria described in paragraph (2)—

“(I) redesignate Moist Forestry Emphasis Area land as Dry Forestry Emphasis Area land; and

“(II) redesignate Dry Forestry Emphasis Area land as Moist Forestry Emphasis Area land.

“(B) FIELD EXAMINATION.—In addition to adjustments authorized under subparagraph (A), the Secretary may adjust dry and moist forest assignments in specific locations based on an on-the-ground field examination by the Secretary.

“(2) CRITERIA.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—In redesignating land as Moist Forestry Emphasis Area or Dry Forestry Emphasis Area, the Secretary shall use the criteria described in this paragraph.

“(B) MOIST FORESTRY EMPHASIS AREA.—For purposes of this subsection, land in the Moist Forestry Emphasis Area generally—

“(i) (I) experiences infrequent wildfires at intervals that are greater than 100 years; and

“(II) the wildfires generally kill all of the trees that comprise the canopy of a stand; and

“(ii) contains 1 of the following plant association groups:

“(I) The Western Hemlock (Tsuga heterophylla) series.

“(II) The Sitka Spruce (Picea sitchensis) series.

“(III) The Western Red Cedar (Thuja plicata) series.

“(IV) The Pacific Silver Fir (Abies amabilis) series.

“(V) The Mountain Hemlock (Tsuga mertensiana) series.

“(VI) The Subalpine Fir-Engelmann Spruce (Abies lasiocarpa-Picea engelmannii) series.

“(VII) The Tanoak (Lithocarpus densiflorus) series.

“(VIII) The Moist Grand Fir (Abies grandis) plant association group.

“(IX) The Moist White Fir (Abies concolor) plant association group.

“(C) DRY FORESTRY EMPHASIS AREA.—For purposes of this subsection, land in the Dry Forestry Emphasis Area generally—

“(i) (I) experiences relatively frequent wildfires; and

“(II) these wildfires are predominantly low or mixed in severity; and

“(ii) contains 1 of the following plant association groups:

“(I) The Moist Grand Fir (Abies grandis) plant association group.

“(II) The Moist White Fir (Abies concolor) plant association group.

“(III) The Ponderosa Pine (Pinus ponderosa) series.

“(IV) The Oregon White Oak (Quercus garryana) series.

“(V) The Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii) series.

“(VI) The Jeffrey Pine (Pinus jeffreyi) series.

“(VII) The Dry Grand Fir (Abies grandis) plant association group.

“(VIII) The Dry White Fir (Abies concolor) plant association group.

“(D) MIXED FORESTS.—

“(i) IN GENERAL.—For purposes of this subsection, the Secretary may consider land that contains a Moist Grand Fir or a Moist White Fir plant association group as Moist Forestry Emphasis Area or Dry Forestry Emphasis Area based on the condition of the land, landscape context, or management goals.

“(ii) MIXED FORESTS.—For land that meets criteria under both subparagraph (A) and (B), the Secretary may choose to categorize the land as either Moist Forestry Emphasis Area or Dry Forestry Emphasis Area to align with the designations of adjacent covered land.

“(3) PUBLIC COMMENT.—In carrying out this subsection, the Secretary shall provide the public a period of not less than 60 days to comment on a proposed redesignation of land.

“(f) Existing rights.—Nothing in this Act—

“(1) affects any private ownership or rights, including rights-of-way and reciprocal rights-of-way agreements, tail hold agreements, easement obligations, and tribal treaty rights; or

“(2) terminates any valid lease, permit, patent, or other right of authorization (including a lease, permit, patent, or other right of authorization for forest management activities) existing on the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014.

“(g) Jurisdiction.—Nothing in this Act affects the jurisdiction of the State of Oregon with respect to the management of fish and wildlife on public land in the State.

“(h) Pesticide use.—Pesticides may be used within the covered land, if the use—

“(1) is limited to plants listed by the Oregon Department of Agriculture as invasive plants;

“(2) is part of an integrated pest management approach; and

“(3) is restricted to various ground-based systems that are designed around target species.

“(i) Special management and research areas.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary shall designate 50,000 acres across 2 to 5 sites in the covered land to include moist forests and dry forests, as depicted on the map entitled ‘O&C Land Grant Act of 2014: Moist Forest and Dry Forest’ and dated July 31, 2014, to be comanaged by the Secretary and Oregon State University as special management and research areas in accordance with the criteria described in paragraph (2).

“(2) CRITERIA.—In designating land as special management and research areas under paragraph (1), the Secretary shall designate—

“(A) 20 to 30 percent of land that is designated as ‘Conservation Emphasis Areas’ on the map described in section 2(5);

“(B) 70 to 80 percent of land that is designated as ‘Forestry Emphasis Areas’ on the map described in paragraphs (11) and (14) of section 2;

“(C) land, to the maximum extent practicable, contiguous to other land designated under paragraph (1);

“(D) land within close proximity of other land designated under paragraph (1);

“(E) land located within 150 miles of the main campus of Oregon State University in Corvallis, Oregon; and

“(F) land selected in consultation with Oregon State University.

“(3) AUTHORIZED PROJECTS.—Land designated under paragraph (1) shall be used by institutions of higher education in the State of Oregon for the conduct of research projects and demonstration projects that address—

“(A) increasing social awareness and knowledge of the environmental, social, and economic impacts on the implementation of ecological forestry on public land;

“(B) improving the health of rural communities and citizens;

“(C) reducing catastrophic fires and the degradation of ecosystem health;

“(D) increasing conservation with a landscape approach; and

“(E) understanding the riparian reserve approaches authorized under this Act.

“(4) MONITORING.—Work performed on land designated under paragraph (1) shall include—

“(A) post-treatment monitoring of the effects of the treatments on the land; and

“(B) if practicable, monitoring of other projects implemented under this Act, including monitoring by—

“(i) diverse stakeholders;

“(ii) collaborative groups;

“(iii) Federal agencies; and

“(iv) institutions of higher educations.

“(5) INSTITUTIONS OF HIGHER EDUCATION.—At least 10 percent of the authorized projects conducted annually under this subsection shall be conducted by an institution of higher education in the State of Oregon other than Oregon State University.

“(6) MINIMUM ACREAGE.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—At least 3,750 acres of the land designated under paragraph (1) shall be treated during each 5-year period.

“(B) FAILURE TO TREAT.—If the minimum acreage under subparagraph (A) is not treated for 2 5-year periods during a 20-year period, management of the land designated under subsection (a) shall revert to traditional management status by the Secretary.

“(7) REVIEW.—The Bureau of Land Management State Director for the State of Oregon shall—

“(A) review and decide whether to permit each proposed treatment to be conducted as part of an authorized project under this subsection; and

“(B) review for adequacy the paperwork required to be prepared for each treatment.

“SEC. 15. Monitoring and evaluation.

“(a) Monitoring assessments.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—Every 5 years after the Secretary issues a record of decision described in section 7(e), the Secretary shall prepare a monitoring assessment of the impacts of the vegetation management projects on the covered land.

“(2) COMPONENTS.—In preparing the monitoring assessment, the Secretary shall include reports on—

“(A) changes in the volume and quality of timber sold;

“(B) changes in water quality;

“(C) changes in recreation; and

“(D) the effectiveness of fish and wildfire protections.

“(3) PUBLIC INPUT.—The Secretary shall provide for public comment prior to finalizing the monitoring assessment.

“(4) SUBMISSION TO CONGRESS.—After considering public comment, the Secretary shall submit to the Committee on Energy and Natural Resources of the Senate and the Committee on Natural Resources of the House of Representatives a copy of the final monitoring assessment.

“(5) USE.—The Secretary shall use the Monitoring Assessment during the 5-year evaluation described in subsection 7(f).

“(b) Adaptive management reports.—

“(1) IN GENERAL.—Every 10 years after the Secretary issues a record of decision described in section 7(e), the Secretary shall prepare an adaptive management report to review the requirements of sections 9 through 12.

“(2) COMPONENTS.—In preparing the adaptive management report, the Secretary shall include reports on—

“(A) the ability of the Secretary to implement sections 9 through 12;

“(B) the best available science for managing the covered land consistent with the management objectives described in section 3(b); and

“(C) any recommendations for amending this Act.

“(3) PUBLIC INPUT.—The Secretary shall provide for public comment prior to finalizing the adaptive management report.

“(4) SUBMISSION TO CONGRESS.—After considering public comment, the Secretary shall submit to the Committee on Energy and Natural Resources of the Senate and the Committee on Natural Resources of the House of Representatives a copy of the final adaptive management report.

“(c) Annual monitoring.—The Secretary shall annually use not less than $1,000,000 of amounts made available under subsection 13(c) to monitor short-term changes in forest health, water quality, and fish and wildlife habitat.

“SEC. 16. Transition.

“(a) In general.—During the period beginning on the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014 and ending 90 days after the date on which the record of decision is completed under section 7, a transition period shall be in effect in accordance with this section.

“(b) Management.—

“(1) EXISTING CONTRACTS.—Any timber sale or agreement to perform work on covered land that was entered into by the Secretary before the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014 shall remain binding and effective according to the terms of the contract.

“(2) PENDING TIMBER SALES.—Timber sales for which review under the National Environmental Policy Act of 1969 (42 U.S.C. 4321 et seq.) has been completed or will be completed not later than 90 days following the date of enactment of the Oregon and California Land Grant Act of 2014 shall continue as planned.

“(3) INTERIM PROJECTS.—The Secretary may conduct vegetation management projects on the covered land during the transition period on the conditions that the vegetation management projects—

“(A) comply with the designations and requirements of this Act; and

“(B) are reviewed pursuant to the National Environmental Policy Act of 1969 (42 U.S.C. 4321 et seq.), outside of the process described in section 7.

“(4) ADMINISTRATION.—The Secretary shall seek to make such accommodations as are necessary to avoid interfering with the performance of a timber sale or work agreement described in paragraph (1) or (2).

“(c) Special administrative review process.—The procedures established under section 105 of the Healthy Forests Restoration Act of 2003 (16 U.S.C. 6515) shall be the only process to administratively challenge projects during the transition period.”.

SEC. 302. Designation of wild and scenic rivers.

(a) Designation of wild and scenic river segments.—Section 3(a) of the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1274(a)) is amended by adding at the end the following:

“(208) NESTUCCA RIVER, OREGON.—The approximately 15.5-mile segment from its confluence with Ginger Creek downstream until it crosses T. 4 S., R. 7 W., sec. 7, Willamette Meridian, to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a recreational river.

“(209) WALKER CREEK, OREGON.—The approximately 2-mile segment from the headwaters in T. 3 S., R. 6 W., sec. 20 downstream to the confluence with the Nestucca River in T. 3 S., R. 6 W., sec. 15, Willamette Meridian, to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a recreational river.

“(210) NORTH FORK SILVER CREEK, OREGON.—The approximately 6-mile segment from the headwaters in T. 35 S., R. 9 W., sec. 1 downstream to the edge of the Bureau of Land Management boundary in T. 35 S., R. 9 W., sec. 17, Willamette Meridian, to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a recreational river.

“(211) JENNY CREEK, OREGON.—The approximately 17.6-mile segment from the Bureau of Land Management boundary located at the north boundary of the southwest quarter of the southeast quarter of T. 38 S., R. 4 E., sec. 34, Willamette Meridian, downstream to the Oregon State border, to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a scenic river.

“(212) SPRING CREEK, OREGON.—The approximately 1.1-mile segment from its source at Shoat Springs in T. 40 S., R. 4 E., sec. 34, Willamette Meridian, downstream to the confluence with Jenny Creek in T. 41 S., R. 4 E., sec. 3, Willamette Meridian, to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a scenic river.

“(213) LOBSTER CREEK, OREGON.—The approximately 5-mile segment from T. 15 S., R. 8 W., sec. 35, Willamette Meridian, downstream to the edge of the Bureau of Land Management boundary in T. 15 S., R. 8 W., sec. 15, Willamette Meridian, to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a recreational river.”.

(b) Withdrawal.—Subject to valid existing rights, the Federal land within the boundaries of the river segments designated by paragraphs (208) through (213) of section 3(a) of the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1274(a)) is withdrawn from all forms of—

(1) entry, appropriation, or disposal under the public land laws;

(2) location, entry, and patent under the mining laws; and

(3) disposition under all laws relating to mineral and geothermal leasing or mineral materials.

SEC. 401. Definitions.

In this subtitle:

(1) FEDERAL LAND.—The term “Federal land” means the approximately 14,804 acres of Federal land, as generally depicted on the map entitled “Oregon Coastal Land Conveyance”, and dated March 27, 2013.

(2) PLANNING AREA.—The term “planning area” means land—

(A) administered by the Director of the Bureau of Land Management; and

(B) located in—

(i) the Coos Bay District;

(ii) the Eugene District;

(iii) the Medford District;

(iv) the Roseburg District;

(v) the Salem District; or

(vi) the Klamath Falls Resource Area of the Lakeview District.

(3) SECRETARY.—The term “Secretary” means the Secretary of the Interior.

(4) TRIBE.—The term “Tribe” means the Confederated Tribes of Coos, Lower Umpqua, and Siuslaw Indians.

SEC. 402. Conveyance.

(a) In general.—Subject to valid existing rights, including rights-of-way and reciprocal rights-of-way, all right, title, and interest of the United States in and to the Federal land, including any improvements located on the Federal land, appurtenances to the Federal land, and minerals on or in the Federal land, including oil and gas, shall be—

(1) held in trust by the United States for the benefit of the Tribe; and

(2) part of the reservation of the Tribe.

(b) Survey.—Not later than 180 days after the date of enactment of this Act, if the Secretary determines a survey to be necessary, the Secretary shall complete a survey of the boundary lines to establish the boundaries of the land taken into trust under subsection (a).

SEC. 403. Map and legal description.

(a) In general.—As soon as practicable after the date of enactment of this Act, the Secretary shall file a map and legal description of the Federal land with—

(1) the Committee on Energy and Natural Resources of the Senate; and

(2) the Committee on Natural Resources of the House of Representatives.

(b) Force and effect.—The map and legal description filed under subsection (a) shall have the same force and effect as if included in this subtitle, except that the Secretary may correct any clerical or typographical errors in the map or legal description.

(c) Public availability.—The map and legal description filed under subsection (a) shall be on file and available for public inspection in the Office of the Secretary.

SEC. 404. Administration.

(a) In general.—Unless expressly provided in this subtitle, nothing in this subtitle affects any right or claim of the Tribe existing on the date of enactment of this Act to any land or interest in land.

(b) Prohibitions.—

(1) EXPORTS OF UNPROCESSED LOGS.—Federal law (including regulations) relating to the export of unprocessed logs harvested from Federal land shall apply to any unprocessed logs that are harvested from the Federal land.

(2) NON-PERMISSIBLE USE OF LAND.—Any real property taken into trust under section 402(a) shall not be eligible, or used, for any gaming activity carried out under Public Law 100–497 (25 U.S.C. 2701 et seq.).

SEC. 405. Forest management.

(a) Applicable law.—Any commercial forestry activity that is carried out on the Federal land shall be managed in accordance with all applicable Federal laws, including the National Indian Forest Resources Management Act (25 U.S.C. 3101 et seq.).

(b) Agreements.—The Tribe shall consult with the Secretary and other parties as necessary to develop agreements to provide for access to the land taken into trust under section 402(a) that provide for—

(1) honoring existing reciprocal right-of-way agreements;

(2) administrative access by the Bureau of Land Management; and

(3) management of the parcels of the land taken into trust under section 402(a) that are acquired or developed under the Land and Water Conservation Fund Act of 1965 (16 U.S.C. 460l–4 et seq.), consistent with section 8(f)(3) of that Act (16 U.S.C. 460l–8(f)(3)).

(c) Land use planning requirements.—On conveyance of the Federal land to the Tribe under section 402, the Federal land shall not be subject to the land use planning requirements of the Federal Land Policy and Management Act of 1976 (43 U.S.C. 1701 et seq.) or the Act of August 28, 1937 (50 Stat. 874, chapter 876; 43 U.S.C. 1181a et seq.).

SEC. 411. Definitions.

In this subtitle:

(1) FEDERAL LAND.—The term “Federal land” means the approximately 17,826 acres of Federal land, as generally depicted on the map entitled “Canyon Mountain Land Conveyance”, and dated June 27, 2013.

(2) PLANNING AREA.—The term “planning area” means land—

(A) administered by the Director of the Bureau of Land Management; and

(B) located in—

(i) the Coos Bay District;

(ii) the Eugene District;

(iii) the Medford District;

(iv) the Roseburg District;

(v) the Salem District; or

(vi) the Klamath Falls Resource Area of the Lakeview District.

(3) SECRETARY.—The term “Secretary” means the Secretary of the Interior.

(4) TRIBE.—The term “Tribe” means the Cow Creek Band of Umpqua Tribe of Indians.

SEC. 412. Conveyance.

(a) In general.—Subject to valid existing rights, including rights-of-way and reciprocal rights-of-way, all right, title, and interest of the United States in and to the Federal land, including any improvements located on the Federal land, appurtenances to the Federal land, and minerals on or in the Federal land, including oil and gas, shall be—

(1) held in trust by the United States for the benefit of the Tribe; and

(2) part of the reservation of the Tribe.

(b) Survey.—Not later than 180 days after the date of enactment of this Act, the Secretary shall complete a survey of the boundary lines to establish the boundaries of the land taken into trust under subsection (a).

SEC. 413. Map and legal description.

(a) In general.—As soon as practicable after the date of enactment of this Act, the Secretary shall file a map and legal description of the Federal land with—

(1) the Committee on Energy and Natural Resources of the Senate; and

(2) the Committee on Natural Resources of the House of Representatives.

(b) Force and effect.—The map and legal description filed under subsection (a) shall have the same force and effect as if included in this subtitle except that the Secretary may correct any clerical or typographical errors in the map or legal description.

(c) Public availability.—The map and legal description filed under subsection (a) shall be on file and available for public inspection in the Office of the Secretary.

SEC. 414. Administration.

(a) In general.—Unless expressly provided in this subtitle, nothing in this subtitle affects any right or claim of the Tribe existing on the date of enactment of this Act to any land or interest in land.

(b) Prohibitions.—

(1) EXPORTS OF UNPROCESSED LOGS.—Federal law (including regulations) relating to the export of unprocessed logs harvested from Federal land shall apply to any unprocessed logs that are harvested from the Federal land.

(2) NON-PERMISSIBLE USE OF LAND.—Any real property taken into trust under section 412 shall not be eligible, or used, for any gaming activity carried out under Public Law 100–497 (25 U.S.C. 2701 et seq.).

(c) Effect on timber sale contracts.—Nothing in this subtitle affects any timber sale contracts awarded as of the date of enactment of this Act.

SEC. 415. Forest management.

(a) Applicable law.—Any commercial forestry activity that is carried out on the Federal land shall be managed in accordance with all applicable Federal laws, including the National Indian Forest Resources Management Act (25 U.S.C. 3101 et seq.).

(b) Agreements.—The Tribe shall consult with the Director of the Bureau of Land Management and other parties as necessary to develop agreements to provide for access to the land taken into trust under section 412(a) that provide for—

(1) honoring existing reciprocal right-of-way agreements; and

(2) administrative access by the Bureau of Land Management.

(c) Land use planning requirements.—On conveyance of the Federal land to the Tribe under section 412, the Federal land shall not be subject to the land use planning requirements of the Federal Land Policy and Management Act of 1976 (43 U.S.C. 1701 et seq.) or the Act of August 28, 1937 (50 Stat. 874, chapter 876; 43 U.S.C. 1181a et seq.).

SEC. 421. Amendments to coquille restoration act.

Section 5(d) of the Coquille Restoration Act (25 U.S.C. 715c(d)) is amended—

(1) by striking paragraph (5) and inserting the following:

“(5) MANAGEMENT.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—Subject to subparagraph (B), the Secretary of the Interior, acting through the Assistant Secretary for Indian Affairs, shall—

“(i) manage the Coquille Forest in accordance with the laws pertaining to the management of Indian trust land; and

“(ii) distribute revenues in accordance with the National Indian Forest Resources Management Act (25 U.S.C. 3101 et seq.).

“(B) ADMINISTRATION.—

“(i) UNPROCESSED LOGS.—Unprocessed logs harvested from the Coquille Forest shall be subject to the same Federal statutory restrictions on export to foreign nations that apply to unprocessed logs harvested from Federal land.

“(ii) SALES OF TIMBER.—Notwithstanding any other provision of law, all sales of timber from land subject to this subsection shall be advertised, offered, and awarded according to competitive bidding practices, with sales being awarded to the highest responsible bidder.”;

(2) by striking paragraph (9); and

(3) by redesignating paragraphs (10) through (12) as paragraphs (9) through (11), respectively.

SEC. 501. Wild Rogue Wilderness Area.

(a) Definitions.—In this section:

(1) COMMISSION.—The term “Commission” means the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission.

(2) MAP.—The term “map” means the map entitled “Wild Rogue Wilderness Additions” and dated June 12, 2013.

(3) SECRETARY.—The term “Secretary” means—

(A) the Secretary of the Interior, with respect to public land administered by the Secretary of the Interior; or

(B) the Secretary of Agriculture, with respect to National Forest System land.

(4) WILDERNESS ADDITIONS.—The term “Wilderness additions” means the land added to the Wild Rogue Wilderness under subsection (b)(1).

(b) Expansion of wild rogue wilderness area.—

(1) EXPANSION.—The approximately 56,100 acres of Federal land in the State of Oregon generally depicted on the map as “BLM Proposed Wilderness” and “Proposed USFS Wilderness” shall be added to and administered as part of the Wild Rogue Wilderness in accordance with Public Law 95–237 (16 U.S.C. 1132 note; 92 Stat. 43), except that—

(A) the Secretary of the Interior and the Secretary of Agriculture shall administer the Federal land under their respective jurisdiction; and

(B) any reference in that Act to the Secretary of Agriculture shall be considered to be a reference to the Secretary of Agriculture or the Secretary of the Interior, as applicable.

(2) MAP; LEGAL DESCRIPTION.—

(A) IN GENERAL.—As soon as practicable after the date of enactment of this Act, the Secretary shall prepare a map and legal description of the wilderness area designated by paragraph (1).

(B) FORCE OF LAW.—The map and legal description filed under subparagraph (A) shall have the same force and effect as if included in this section, except that the Secretary may correct typographical errors in the map and legal description.

(C) PUBLIC AVAILABILITY.—The map and legal description filed under subparagraph (A) shall be on file and available for public inspection in the appropriate offices of the Bureau of Land Management and Forest Service.

(3) CORRECTION.—Section 3(b) of the Endangered American Wilderness Act of 1978 (16 U.S.C. 1132 note; Public Law 95–237; 92 Stat. 43) is amended by striking “3(a)(5)” and inserting “3(a)(5)(A)”.

(4) WITHDRAWAL.—Subject to valid existing rights, the Wilderness additions are withdrawn from all forms of—

(A) entry, appropriation, or disposal under the public land laws;

(B) location, entry, and patent under the mining laws; and

(C) disposition under all laws pertaining to mineral and geothermal leasing or mineral materials.

(5) TRIBAL RIGHTS.—Nothing in this subsection alters, modifies, enlarges, diminishes, or abrogates the treaty rights of any Indian tribe.

(c) Potential addition to wilderness area.—

(1) DESIGNATION.—Subject to paragraph (3) and in furtherance of the purposes of the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.), certain public land in the State of Oregon administered by the Secretary of the Interior, compromising approximately 600 acres, as generally depicted on the map as “Potential Wilderness”, shall be added to and administered as part of the Wild Rogue Wilderness.

(2) INTERIM MANAGEMENT.—Subject to valid existing rights, the Secretary shall manage the land described in paragraph (1) to protect its suitability for designation as wilderness until the date on which the land is designated as wilderness in accordance with paragraph (3).

(3) WILDERNESS DESIGNATION.—

(A) IN GENERAL.—The land described in paragraph (1) shall be designated as wilderness and added to and administered as part of the Wild Rogue Wilderness on the date on which the Secretary publishes in the Federal Register notice that the conditions in the potential wilderness area that are incompatible with the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.) have been removed.

(B) ADMINISTRATION.—On designation as wilderness under paragraph (1), the land described in that paragraph shall be administered in accordance with this Act, the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.), and Public Law 95–237 (16 U.S.C. 1132 note; 92 Stat. 40).

(4) WITHDRAWAL.—Subject to valid existing rights, the land described in paragraph (1) is withdrawn from all forms of—

(A) entry, appropriation, or disposal under the public land laws;

(B) location, entry, and patent under the mining laws; and

(C) disposition under all laws pertaining to mineral and geothermal leasing or mineral materials.

(d) Withdrawal area protections.—

(1) IN GENERAL.—The Secretary shall manage the Federal land described in paragraph (2) in a manner that preserves the natural and primitive character of the land for recreational, scenic, and scientific use.

(2) DESCRIPTION OF THE LAND.—The Federal land referred to in paragraph (1) is the approximately 4,000 acres generally depicted on the map as “Withdrawal Area”.

(3) MAPS AND LEGAL DESCRIPTIONS.—

(A) IN GENERAL.—As soon as practicable after the date of enactment of this Act, the Secretary shall prepare a map and legal description of the land described in paragraph (2).

(B) FORCE OF LAW.—The map and legal description filed under subparagraph (A) shall have the same force and effect as if included in this section, except that the Secretary may correct typographical errors in the map and legal description.

(C) PUBLIC AVAILABILITY.—The map and legal description filed under subparagraph (A) shall be on file and available for public inspection in the appropriate offices of the Bureau of Land Management.

(4) USE OF LAND.—

(A) IN GENERAL.—Subject to valid existing rights, with respect to the Federal land described in paragraph (2), the Secretary shall only allow uses that are consistent with the purposes described in paragraph (1).

(B) PROHIBITED USES.—The following shall be prohibited on the Federal land described in paragraph (2):

(i) Permanent roads.

(ii) Commercial enterprises.

(iii) Except as necessary to meet the minimum requirements for the administration of the Federal land and to protect public health and safety—

(I) the use of motor vehicles; or

(II) the establishment of temporary roads.

(5) WITHDRAWAL.—Subject to valid existing rights, the Federal land described in paragraph (2) is withdrawn from—

(A) all forms of entry, appropriation, or disposal under the public land laws;

(B) location, entry, and patent under the mining laws; and

(C) disposition under all laws relating to mineral and geothermal leasing or mineral materials.

(e) Wild and scenic river designations, rogue river area.—

(1) AMENDMENTS.—Section 3(a) of the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1274(a)) is amended by striking paragraph (5) and inserting the following:

“(5) ROGUE, OREGON.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—The segment of the river extending from the mouth of the Applegate River downstream to the Lobster Creek Bridge, to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior or the Secretary of Agriculture, as agreed to by the Secretaries of the Interior and Agriculture or as directed by the President.

“(B) ADDITIONS.—In addition to the segment described in subparagraph (A), there are designated the following segments in the Rogue River:

“(i) KELSEY CREEK.—The approximately 4.8-mile segment of Kelsey Creek from the east section line of T. 32 S., R. 9 W., sec. 34, Willamette Meridian, to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(ii) EAST FORK KELSEY CREEK.—The approximately 4.6-mile segment of East Fork Kelsey Creek from the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 8 W., sec. 5, Willamette Meridian, to the confluence with Kelsey Creek, as a wild river.

“(iii) WHISKY CREEK.—

“(I) RECREATIONAL RIVER.—The approximately 0.6-mile segment of Whisky Creek from the confluence of the East Fork and West Fork to 0.1 miles downstream from road 33-8-23, as a recreational river.

“(II) WILD RIVER.—The approximately 1.9-mile segment of Whisky Creek from 0.1 miles downstream from road 33-8-23 to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(iv) EAST FORK WHISKY CREEK.—

“(I) WILD RIVER.—The approximately 2.6-mile segment of East Fork Whisky Creek from the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 8 W., sec. 11, Willamette Meridian., to 0.1 miles downstream of road 33-8-26 crossing, as a wild river.

“(II) RECREATIONAL RIVER.—The approximately 0.3-mile segment of East Fork Whisky Creek from 0.1 miles downstream of road 33-8-26 to the confluence with Whisky Creek, as a recreational river.

“(v) WEST FORK WHISKY CREEK.—The approximately 4.8-mile segment of West Fork Whisky Creek from its headwaters to the confluence with Whisky Creek, as a wild river.

“(vi) BIG WINDY CREEK.—

“(I) SCENIC RIVER.—The approximately 1.5-mile segment of Big Windy Creek from its headwaters to 0.1 miles downstream from road 34-9-17.1, as a scenic river.

“(II) WILD RIVER.—The approximately 5.8-mile segment of Big Windy Creek from 0.1 miles downstream from road 34-9-17.1 to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(vii) EAST FORK BIG WINDY CREEK.—

“(I) SCENIC RIVER.—The approximately 0.2-mile segment of East Fork Big Windy Creek from its headwaters to 0.1 miles downstream from road 34-8-36, as a scenic river.

“(II) WILD RIVER.—The approximately 3.7-mile segment of East Fork Big Windy Creek from 0.1 miles downstream from road 34-8-36 to the confluence with Big Windy Creek, as a wild river.

“(viii) LITTLE WINDY CREEK.—The approximately 1.9-mile segment of Little Windy Creek from 0.1 miles downstream of road 34-8-36 to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(ix) HOWARD CREEK.—

“(I) SCENIC RIVER.—The approximately 0.3-mile segment of Howard Creek from its headwaters to 0.1 miles downstream of road 34-9-34, as a scenic river.

“(II) WILD RIVER.—The approximately 6.9-mile segment of Howard Creek from 0.1 miles downstream of road 34-9-34 to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(x) MULE CREEK.—The approximately 6.3-mile segment of Mule Creek from the east section line of T. 32 S., R. 10 W., sec. 25, Willamette Meridian, to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xi) ANNA CREEK.—The approximately 3.5-mile segment of Anna Creek from its headwaters to the confluence with Howard Creek, as a wild river.

“(xii) MISSOURI CREEK.—The approximately 1.6-mile segment of Missouri Creek from the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 10 W., sec. 24, Willamette Meridian, to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xiii) JENNY CREEK.—The approximately 1.8-mile segment of Jenny Creek from the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 9 W., sec.28, Willamette Meridian, to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xiv) RUM CREEK.—The approximately 2.2-mile segment of Rum Creek from the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 34 S., R. 8 W., sec. 9, Willamette Meridian, to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xv) EAST FORK RUM CREEK.—The approximately 1.3-mile segment of East Rum Creek from the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 34 S., R. 8 W., sec. 10, Willamette Meridian, to the confluence with Rum Creek, as a wild river.

“(xvi) WILDCAT CREEK.—The approximately 1.7-mile segment of Wildcat Creek from its headwaters downstream to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xvii) MONTGOMERY CREEK.—The approximately 1.8-mile segment of Montgomery Creek from its headwaters downstream to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xviii) HEWITT CREEK.—The approximately 1.2-mile segment of Hewitt Creek from the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 9 W., sec. 19, Willamette Meridian, to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xix) BUNKER CREEK.—The approximately 6.6-mile segment of Bunker Creek from its headwaters to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xx) DULOG CREEK.—

“(I) SCENIC RIVER.—The approximately 0.8-mile segment of Dulog Creek from its headwaters to 0.1 miles downstream of road 34-8-36, as a scenic river.

“(II) WILD RIVER.—The approximately 1.0-mile segment of Dulog Creek from 0.1 miles downstream of road 34-8-36 to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxi) QUAIL CREEK.—The approximately 1.7-mile segment of Quail Creek from the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 10 W., sec. 1, Willamette Meridian, to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxii) MEADOW CREEK.—The approximately 4.1-mile segment of Meadow Creek from its headwaters to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxiii) RUSSIAN CREEK.—The approximately 2.5-mile segment of Russian Creek from the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 8 W., sec. 20, Willamette Meridian, to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxiv) ALDER CREEK.—The approximately 1.2-mile segment of Alder Creek from its headwaters to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxv) BOOZE CREEK.—The approximately 1.5-mile segment of Booze Creek from its headwaters to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxvi) BRONCO CREEK.—The approximately 1.8-mile segment of Bronco Creek from its headwaters to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxvii) COPSEY CREEK.—The approximately 1.5-mile segment of Copsey Creek from its headwaters to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxviii) CORRAL CREEK.—The approximately 0.5-mile segment of Corral Creek from its headwaters to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxix) COWLEY CREEK.—The approximately 0.9-mile segment of Cowley Creek from its headwaters to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxx) DITCH CREEK.—The approximately 1.8-mile segment of Ditch Creek from the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 9 W., sec. 5, Willamette Meridian, to its confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxxi) FRANCIS CREEK.—The approximately 0.9-mile segment of Francis Creek from its headwaters to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxxii) LONG GULCH.—The approximately 1.1-mile segment of Long Gulch from the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 10 W., sec. 23, Willamette Meridian, to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxxiii) BAILEY CREEK.—The approximately 1.7-mile segment of Bailey Creek from the west section line of T. 34 S., R.8 W., sec.14, Willamette Meridian, to the confluence of the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxxiv) SHADY CREEK.—The approximately 0.7-mile segment of Shady Creek from its headwaters to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.

“(xxxv) SLIDE CREEK.—

“(I) SCENIC RIVER.—The approximately 0.5-mile segment of Slide Creek from its headwaters to 0.1 miles downstream from road 33-9-6, as a scenic river.

“(II) WILD RIVER.—The approximately 0.7-mile section of Slide Creek from 0.1 miles downstream of road 33-9-6 to the confluence with the Rogue River, as a wild river.”.

(2) MANAGEMENT.—Each river segment designated by subparagraph (B) of section 3(a)(5) of the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1274(a)(5)) (as added by paragraph (1)) shall be managed as part of the Rogue Wild and Scenic River.

(3) WITHDRAWAL.—Subject to valid existing rights, the Federal land within the boundaries of the river segments designated under subparagraph (B) of section 3(a)(5) of the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1274(a)(5)) (as added by paragraph (1)) is withdrawn from all forms of—

(A) entry, appropriation, or disposal under the public land laws;

(B) location, entry, and patent under the mining laws; and

(C) disposition under all laws pertaining to mineral and geothermal leasing or mineral materials.

(f) Additional protections for rogue river tributaries.—

(1) LICENSING BY COMMISSION.—The Commission shall not license the construction of any dam, water conduit, reservoir, powerhouse, transmission line, or other project works on or directly affecting any stream described in paragraph (4).

(2) OTHER AGENCIES.—

(A) IN GENERAL.—No department or agency of the United States shall assist by loan, grant, license, or otherwise in the construction of any water resources project on or directly affecting any stream segment that is described in paragraph (4), except to maintain or repair water resources projects in existence on the date of enactment of this Act.

(B) EFFECT.—Nothing in this paragraph prohibits any department or agency of the United States in assisting by loan, grant, license, or otherwise, a water resources project—

(i) the primary purpose of which is ecological or aquatic restoration; and

(ii) that provides a net benefit to water quality and aquatic resources.

(3) WITHDRAWAL.—Subject to valid existing rights, the Federal land located within 14 mile on either side of the stream segments described in paragraph (4), is withdrawn from all forms of—

(A) entry, appropriation, or disposal under the public land laws;

(B) location, entry, and patent under the mining laws; and

(C) disposition under all laws pertaining to mineral and geothermal leasing or mineral materials.

(4) DESCRIPTION OF STREAM SEGMENTS.—The following are the stream segments referred to in paragraph (1):

(A) KELSEY CREEK.—The approximately 4.5-mile segment of Kelsey Creek from its headwaters to the east section line of T. 32 S., R. 9 W., sec. 34.

(B) EAST FORK KELSEY CREEK.—The approximately 0.2-mile segment of East Fork Kelsey Creek from its headwaters to the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 8 W., sec. 5.

(C) EAST FORK WHISKY CREEK.—The approximately 0.9-mile segment of East Fork Whisky Creek from its headwaters to the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 8 W., sec. 11.

(D) LITTLE WINDY CREEK.—The approximately 1.2-mile segment of Little Windy Creek from its headwaters to the west section line of T. 33 S., R. 9 W., sec. 34.

(E) MULE CREEK.—The approximately 5.1-mile segment of Mule Creek from its headwaters to the east section line of T. 32 S., R. 10 W., sec. 25.

(F) MISSOURI CREEK.—The approximately 3.1-mile segment of Missouri Creek from its headwaters to the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 10 W., sec. 24.

(G) JENNY CREEK.—The approximately 3.1-mile segment of Jenny Creek from its headwaters to the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 9 W., sec. 28.

(H) RUM CREEK.—The approximately 2.2-mile segment of Rum Creek from its headwaters to the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 34 S., R. 8 W., sec. 9.

(I) EAST FORK RUM CREEK.—The approximately 0.8-mile segment of East Fork Rum Creek from its headwaters to the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 34 S., R. 8 W., sec. 10.

(J) HEWITT CREEK.—The approximately 1.4-mile segment of Hewitt Creek from its headwaters to the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 9 W., sec. 19.

(K) QUAIL CREEK.—The approximately 0.8-mile segment of Quail Creek from its headwaters to the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 10 W., sec. 1.

(L) RUSSIAN CREEK.—The approximately 0.1-mile segment of Russian Creek from its headwaters to the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 8 W., sec. 20.

(M) DITCH CREEK.—The approximately 0.7-mile segment of Ditch Creek from its headwaters to the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 9 W., sec. 5.

(N) LONG GULCH.—The approximately 1.4-mile segment of Long Gulch from its headwaters to the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 10 W., sec. 23.

(O) BAILEY CREEK.—The approximately 1.4-mile segment of Bailey Creek from its headwaters to the west section line of T. 34 S., R. 8 W., sec. 14.

(P) QUARTZ CREEK.—The approximately 3.3-mile segment of Quartz Creek from its headwaters to its confluence with the North Fork Galice Creek.

(Q) NORTH FORK GALICE CREEK.—The approximately 5.7-mile segment of the North Fork Galice Creek from its headwaters to its confluence with Galice Creek.

(R) GRAVE CREEK.—The approximately 10.2-mile segment of Grave Creek from the confluence of Wolf Creek downstream to the confluence with the Rogue River.

(S) CENTENNIAL GULCH.—The approximately 2.2-mile segment of Centennial Gulch from its headwaters to its confluence with the Rogue River.

(T) GALICE CREEK.—The approximately 2.2-mile segment of Galice Creek from the confluence with the South Fork Galice Creek downstream to the Rogue River.

SEC. 511. Definitions.

In this subtitle:

(1) MAP.—The term “map” means the map entitled “Devil’s Staircase Wilderness Proposal” and dated June 15, 2010.

(2) SECRETARY.—The term “Secretary” means—

(A) with respect to land under the jurisdiction of the Secretary of Agriculture, the Secretary of Agriculture; and

(B) with respect to land under the jurisdiction of the Secretary of the Interior, the Secretary of the Interior.

(3) STATE.—The term “State” means the State of Oregon.

(4) WILDERNESS.—The term “Wilderness” means the Devil’s Staircase Wilderness designated by section 512(a).

SEC. 512. Devil’s Staircase Wilderness, Oregon.

(a) Designation.—In accordance with the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.), the approximately 30,540 acres of Forest Service land and Bureau of Land Management land in the State, as generally depicted on the map, is designated as wilderness and as a component of the National Wilderness Preservation System, to be known as the “Devil’s Staircase Wilderness”.

(b) Map; legal description.—

(1) IN GENERAL.—As soon as practicable after the date of enactment of this Act, the Secretary shall prepare a map and legal description of the Wilderness.

(2) FORCE OF LAW.—The map and legal description prepared under paragraph (1) shall have the same force and effect as if included in this Act, except that the Secretary may correct clerical and typographical errors in the map and legal description.

(3) AVAILABILITY.—The map and legal description prepared under paragraph (1) shall be on file and available for public inspection in the appropriate offices of the Forest Service and Bureau of Land Management.

(c) Administration.—Subject to valid existing rights, the area designated as wilderness by this section shall be administered by the Secretary in accordance with the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.), except that—

(1) any reference in that Act to the effective date shall be considered to be a reference to the date of enactment of this Act; and

(2) any reference in that Act to the Secretary of Agriculture shall be considered to be a reference to the Secretary that has jurisdiction over the land within the Wilderness.

(d) Fish and wildlife.—Nothing in this section affects the jurisdiction or responsibilities of the State with respect to fish and wildlife in the State.

(e) Adjacent management.—

(1) IN GENERAL.—Nothing in this section creates any protective perimeter or buffer zone around the Wilderness.

(2) ACTIVITIES OUTSIDE WILDERNESS.—The fact that a nonwilderness activity or use on land outside the Wilderness can be seen or heard within the Wilderness shall not preclude the activity or use outside the boundary of the Wilderness.

(f) Protection of tribal rights.—Nothing in this section diminishes any treaty rights of an Indian tribe.

(g) Transfer of administrative jurisdiction.—

(1) IN GENERAL.—Administrative jurisdiction over the approximately 49 acres of Bureau of Land Management land north of the Umpqua River in sec. 32, T. 21 S., R. 11 W, is transferred from the Bureau of Land Management to the Forest Service.

(2) ADMINISTRATION.—The Secretary shall administer the land transferred by paragraph (1) in accordance with—

(A) the Act of March 1, 1911 (commonly known as the “Weeks Law”) (16 U.S.C. 480 et seq.); and

(B) any laws (including regulations) applicable to the National Forest System.

SEC. 513. Wild and scenic river designations, Wasson Creek and Franklin Creek, Oregon.

Section 3(a) of the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1274(a)) (as amended by section 302(a)) is amended by adding at the end the following:

“(214) FRANKLIN CREEK, OREGON.—The 4.5-mile segment from its headwaters to the line of angle points within sec. 8, T. 22 S., R. 10 W., shown on the survey recorded in the Official Records of Douglas County, Oregon, as M64–62, to be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a wild river.

“(215) WASSON CREEK, OREGON.—The 10.1-mile segment in the following classes:

“(A) The 4.2-mile segment from the eastern boundary of sec. 17, T. 21 S., R. 9 W., downstream to the western boundary of sec. 12, T. 21 S., R. 10 W., to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a wild river.

“(B) The 5.9-mile segment from the western boundary of sec. 12, T. 21 S., R. 10 W., downstream to the eastern boundary of the northwest quarter of sec. 22, T. 21 S., R. 10 W., to be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a wild river.”.

SEC. 521. Designation of wild and scenic river segments, molalla river, oregon.

(a) In general.—Section 3(a) of the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1274(a)) (as amended by section 513) is amended by adding at the end the following:

“(216) MOLALLA RIVER, OREGON.—

“(A) IN GENERAL.—The following segments in the State of Oregon, to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a recreational river:

“(i) MOLALLA RIVER.—The approximately 15.1-mile segment from the southern boundary line of T. 7 S., R. 4 E., sec. 19, downstream to the edge of the Bureau of Land Management boundary in T. 6 S., R. 3 E., sec. 7.

“(ii) TABLE ROCK FORK MOLALLA RIVER.—The approximately 6.2-mile segment from the easternmost Bureau of Land Management boundary line in the NE 14 sec. 4, T. 7 S., R. 4 E., downstream to the confluence with the Molalla River.

“(B) WITHDRAWAL.—Subject to valid existing rights, the Federal land within the boundaries of the river segments designated by subparagraph (A) is withdrawn from all forms of—

“(i) entry, appropriation, or disposal under the public land laws;

“(ii) location, entry, and patent under the mining laws; and

“(iii) disposition under all laws relating to mineral and geothermal leasing or mineral materials.”.

(b) Technical corrections.—Section 3(a)(102) of the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1274(a)(102)) is amended—

(1) in the heading, by striking “Squaw creek” and inserting “Whychus creek”;

(2) in the matter preceding subparagraph (A), by striking “McAllister Ditch, including the Soap Fork Squaw Creek, the North Fork, the South Fork, the East and West Forks of Park Creek, and Park Creek Fork” and inserting “Plainview Ditch, including the Soap Creek, the North and South Forks of Whychus Creek, the East and West Forks of Park Creek, and Park Creek”; and

(3) in subparagraph (B), by striking “McAllister Ditch” and inserting “Plainview Ditch”.

SEC. 522. Technical corrections to the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act.

Section 3(a)(69) of the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1274(a)(69)) is amended—

(1) by redesignating subparagraphs (A), (B), and (C) as clauses (i), (ii), and (iii), respectively, and indenting appropriately;

(2) in the matter preceding clause (i) (as so redesignated), by striking “The 44.5–mile” and inserting the following:

    “(A) DESIGNATIONS.—The 44.5–mile”;

(3) in clause (i) (as so redesignated)—

(A) by striking “25.5–mile” and inserting “27.5–mile”; and

(B) by striking “Boulder Creek at the Kalmiopsis Wilderness boundary” and inserting “Mislatnah Creek”;

(4) in clause (ii) (as so redesignated)—

(A) by striking “8–mile” and inserting “7.5–mile”; and

(B) by striking “Boulder Creek to Steel Bridge” and inserting “Mislatnah Creek to Eagle Creek”;

(5) in clause (iii) (as so redesignated)—

(A) by striking “11–mile” and inserting “9.5–mile”; and

(B) by striking “Steel Bridge” and inserting “Eagle Creek”; and

(6) by adding at the end the following:

    “(B) WITHDRAWAL.—Subject to valid rights, the Federal land within the boundaries of the river segments designated by subparagraph (A), is withdrawn from all forms of—

    “(i) entry, appropriation, or disposal under the public land laws;

    “(ii) location, entry, and patent under the mining laws; and

    “(iii) disposition under all laws pertaining to mineral and geothermal leasing or mineral materials.”.


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