Last Update

2006-03-28T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Cathleen Stone?

Ms. Cathleen Douglas Stone

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Background Information

Employment History

Partner

Foley Hoag LLP

Affiliations

Member of the Advisory Committee
School of Public Policy & Urban Affairs at Northeastern University

Board Member
Boston Harbor Islands

Education

BA

American University

J.D.

American University

Masters

Administrative Law

Georgetown University , Washington D.C.

degrees

Georgetown University

law degree

Washington College of Law , Washington D.C.

undergraduate degree

American University , Washington D.C.

Web References (62 Total References)


Beacon Hill Times

www.beaconhilltimes.com [cached]

This Sunday, local environmentalist and Beacon Hill resident Cathleen Douglas Stone is scheduled to receive the "Eleanor Roosevelt: Following in her Footsteps" award, in recognition of her more than three decades of dedication to the environment.

...
A lawyer with degrees from Georgetown University and American University in Washington, D.C., Stone served as a partner at the Boston law firm of Foley, Hoag, and Eliot, LLP until 1994.
...
"It seems I've been doing this a long time," said Stone, whose work with the environment began in the 1970s when she and her first husband, Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas, helped save the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal National Park that runs through the District of Columbia, West Virginia and Maryland.In the 1980s Stone served as co-chair for the organization Americans for Alaska, a group dedicated to protecting the Alaskan wilderness.Today she continues to press for better measures to protect the area.Locally, Stone has been a strong voice for the preservation of the Boston Harbor Islands national park area, the collection of 34 islands she called "a very unique urban park that extends the boundaries of the city to include our historic harbor."Stone was active in her opposition to the recent proposal to site an LNG facility on Outer Brewster Island located in the park."There are many proposals and many possible sites.We certainly have a question as to why you would first look at a national park for the location of the plant," she said, adding, "We were very pleased with the decision to not proceed with the legislation that was proposed."Stone said her underlying environmental philosophy means looking at both sides of every issue."It's an ongoing battle to [preserve spaces] in a way that society can accept [them] and people can prosper," she said."There is no inherent conflict between economic success and environmental success.The more creative we are [economically], the better both will be."For Stone, growing up in Portland, Oregon meant an early introduction to the power of nature."I was raised in an environment, a family and a community that was conscious of the natural life around us," she said."When you are raised in a community like that, those values do stick."Stone also credits her first husband's dedication to the environment for helping develop her own interest in it.Tom Powers, president of the Island Alliance, who has worked closely with Stone as a board member for the organization for the past two years, praised her commitment.
...
Stone remarried in 1984 and moved to Boston with her husband Jim Stone, chairman of Plymouth Rock Companies.


This Sunday, local environmentalist and ...

www.beaconhilltimes.com [cached]

This Sunday, local environmentalist and Beacon Hill resident Cathleen Douglas Stone is scheduled to receive the "Eleanor Roosevelt: Following in her Footsteps" award, in recognition of her more than three decades of dedication to the environment.

...
A lawyer with degrees from Georgetown University and American University in Washington, D.C., Stone served as a partner at the Boston law firm of Foley, Hoag, and Eliot, LLP until 1994.
...
"It seems I've been doing this a long time," said Stone, whose work with the environment began in the 1970s when she and her first husband, Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas, helped save the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal National Park that runs through the District of Columbia, West Virginia and Maryland.In the 1980s Stone served as co-chair for the organization Americans for Alaska, a group dedicated to protecting the Alaskan wilderness.Today she continues to press for better measures to protect the area.Locally, Stone has been a strong voice for the preservation of the Boston Harbor Islands national park area, the collection of 34 islands she called "a very unique urban park that extends the boundaries of the city to include our historic harbor."Stone was active in her opposition to the recent proposal to site an LNG facility on Outer Brewster Island located in the park."There are many proposals and many possible sites.We certainly have a question as to why you would first look at a national park for the location of the plant," she said, adding, "We were very pleased with the decision to not proceed with the legislation that was proposed."Stone said her underlying environmental philosophy means looking at both sides of every issue."It's an ongoing battle to [preserve spaces] in a way that society can accept [them] and people can prosper," she said."There is no inherent conflict between economic success and environmental success.The more creative we are [economically], the better both will be."For Stone, growing up in Portland, Oregon meant an early introduction to the power of nature."I was raised in an environment, a family and a community that was conscious of the natural life around us," she said."When you are raised in a community like that, those values do stick."Stone also credits her first husband's dedication to the environment for helping develop her own interest in it.Tom Powers, president of the Island Alliance, who has worked closely with Stone as a board member for the organization for the past two years, praised her commitment.
...
Stone remarried in 1984 and moved to Boston with her husband Jim Stone, chairman of Plymouth Rock Companies.


New England, New England Advisory Council: The Trust for Public Land

www.tpl.org [cached]

Cathleen (Cathy) Douglas StoneCathleen Douglas Stone currently serves as Special Assistant for Environmental Services for Boston Mayor Thomas Menino.

...
Ms. Stone also serves as a Board Member of the American Conservation Society and the Boston Public Library Foundation.She is former Chief of Environmental Services for the City of Boston and a former partner of Foley, Hoag and Eliot, LLP of Boston.Ms. Stone holds a LLM from Georgetown University and a J.D. and B.A. from American University.


Commissioners

www.bwsc.org [cached]

Cathleen Douglas Stone

...
Cathleen Douglas Stone
...
Cathleen Douglas Stone, Commissioner
Cathleen Douglas Stone was appointed a member of the Board in August, 1994 and most recently reappointed in 2010.
In 1994 she was appointed as the City's first Chief of Environmental Services and served in this position until 1997. As Chief of Environmental Services, Ms. Stone directed the Mayor's Environmental Cabinet. Prior to her tenure as the Chief of Environmental Services, Ms. Stone was of counsel and a partner of the Boston Law firm Foley, Hoag & Eliot where her practice encompassed environmental and administrative law issues.
Ms. Stone received her undergraduate degree from American University, Washington D.C., her law degree from the Washington College of Law, Washington D.C. and her Masters in Administrative Law from Georgetown University, Washington D.C.. Ms. Stone serves on various civic boards.


Cathleen Stone is the ...

eowilsonfoundation.org [cached]

Cathleen Stone is the President of the James M. and Cathleen D. Stone Foundation. Ms. Stone also serves on the Board of Directors for the American Conservation Association, Boston Harbor Islands Alliance, the Museum of African American History, the MATCH Public Charter High School, the Supreme Court Historical Society, and the Wilderness Society and is a member of the Advisory Committee of the School of Public Policy & Urban Affairs at Northeastern University.

Ms. Stone has a B.A. and J.D. from American University and an L.L.M. from Georgetown University Law Center. Ms. Stone was of counsel and a past partner of the Boston law firm Foley, Hoag & Eliot where her practice encompassed environmental and administrative law issues. She was appointed by Boston's former Mayor Menino as the City's first Chief of Environmental Services.
While Chief of Environmental Services she helped launch "Sustainable Boston. At the suggestion of Vice President Gore, and working with The Boston Foundation, she and her staff helped develop "indicators" of a sustainable city, leading to the Boston Indicators Project. Ms. Stone was also involved in creating the Boston Harbor Islands National Park and was Co-Chair of Americans for Alaska, which lobbied for the passage of the Alaska Lands bill, vastly enlarging conservation land in Alaska.

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