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@ISIDEWITHDiscuss this answer...2yrs

No, and increase alternative energy subsidies to eliminate our dependence on fossil fuels

@ISIDEWITHDiscuss this answer...2yrs

@95YWVTB from Texas answered…10hrs

I think drilling can be allowed but the workers need to be well trained to not hurt the wildlife there. Drilling will help the economy.

@95T5NQB from Missouri answered…5 days

Yes, we should allow drilling in that area, if the refuge is smaller in size, thus we should drink the refuge size.

@95MPCW8 from Ohio answered…1wk

I don't think we would need to drill any oil if we still had Tesla energy.

@95GRCJX from New Jersey answered…2wks

No, and rapidly and dramatically increase alternative energy subsides to eliminate our dependence on fossil fuels by at least 2045, and ban drilling in other vulnerable wildlife refuges.

@95GQDD6 from Colorado answered…2wks

No, mostly because we have rules in place for wildlife and national parks and the administration overstepped.

@95F7P3D from Texas answered…2wks

No, there should be an increase in alternative energy, the price of oil should not come at the cost of losing wildlife.

@95DF429 from Texas answered…2wks

@9599Q9CWorkers from Ohio answered…3wks

if the government can drill without hurting the wildlife and not hurt their environment then it will be okay but if it hurts them then it shouldnt be allowed.

@94XK9CY from California answered…4wks

Yes, only with strict environmental regulations, and pursue more sustainable and cleaner energy resources.

@94VQR9W from Michigan answered…4wks

Yes, but only as permitted by the relevant Inuit authorities, because it's Alaska

@94TVN6W from Kansas answered…4wks

keep it strict until we can fully rely on alternative eco-friendly ways

@94TFZFJ from Utah answered…4wks

Yes, but we should put very strict environmental regulations, and push for more alternative energy

@94SW3PX from California answered…4wks

Yes, we should be thinking of alternative approaches to fuel our lives and our economy.

@94SBV8Y from Wyoming answered…4wks

No, only use the reserve in desperate needs and if controlled with strict regulations

@94SBSBF from Michigan answered…4wks

No, because it is a refuge for wildlife and it should stay that way.

@94SB9TX from Pennsylvania answered…4wks

@94S4FLL from Ohio answered…4wks

yes and no, if we exhaust all other reserves, then with strict regulations, we can.

@94RZBY3 from Michigan answered…4wks

only if wee make a way to do oil pumping without harming so much of the enviorment around the pumps

@94QL28C from Michigan answered…4wks

@94QDVZ7 from California answered…4wks

@94MQTR8Republican from North Carolina answered…4wks

For the case of animals. no drilling should be allowed. But anywhere else where no wildlife such as animals would be harmed then yes.

@94LQ8FM from Washington answered…4wks

@94L4PQF from California answered…4wks

@94L45YZ from Colorado answered…4wks

No, and update our energy policy to reserve non-renewable fuels for extreme situations (asteroid impact, nuclear war, etc.)

@94KW4L4 from South Carolina answered…4wks

yes as long as they're both aware of the fact that animals had the land first but yes, they should

@94KPFW2 from Michigan answered…1mo

No, it directly affects the Indigenous population in Alaska, leading to more MMIW.

@94KJBVQIndependent from Maryland answered…1mo

Yes, but with strict regulations and a timeframe to revisit the authorization.

@94K9T65 from Pennsylvania answered…1mo

No, not until we depleted all other oil reserves and increase alternative energy subsidies to eliminate our dependence on fossil fuels

@94K3MF3 from Ohio answered…1mo

@94JN3QBLibertarian from Kentucky answered…1mo

i dont understand the information given to me, therefore i have no comment.

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