accommodated.179 "Resolving these problems for human ends," he wrote "to improve the quality of our life - is, in major respects, the most challenging task facing the legal profession in the last one-third of the century." Indeed, that challenge still lies ahead. It is clear that the time has come to seize the vision offered by Senator Jackson and create a framework for cooperative, coordinated and comprehensive land use planning.
(By ignoring the interests of millions of Americans for whom job security and the prospect of the good life are decent aspirations, [the no growth advocates] are turning the fight for environmental quality into a confrontation between the "haves" and the "have nots." The poor people of this country want good jobs and decent housing. They aspire to the material goods and comforts enjoyed as a matter of course by more affluent Americans. ... Environmental Policy and the Congress, 11 Natural Resource Journal 403, 415 (1971).