Bureau of Oceans and International Environmental and Scientific Affairs
June 17, 2010


Introduction

The Joint Commission for Environmental Cooperation (JCEC), established pursuant to the “United States-Chile Environmental Cooperation Agreement” has developed the following Plan of Action through 2010 that establishes specific goals and objectives and areas for cooperation that reflect national priorities for each Government.

Background

The Governments of the United States of America and the Republic of Chile signed an Environmental Cooperation Agreement (ECA) on June 17, 2003. In so doing, the Governments recognized the importance of protecting the environment while promoting sustainable development in concert with the expanded bilateral trade and investment ties associated with the 2003 U.S.-Chile Free Trade Agreement (FTA).

The Joint Commission for Environmental Cooperation, set up under the ECA, is responsible for establishing and developing programs of work in accordance with the provisions of Article III of the ECA. This work program reflects national priorities for cooperative activities. During 2009 – 2010, the Governments intend to continue and build upon the cooperative work initiated in previous work programs, and to continue to follow up on the themes reflected in each of the projects conducted under the environment chapter of the FTA.

Priority Areas for Cooperation

The Work Program focuses on the following priority areas, with the following corresponding general objectives:

1. Strengthening effective implementation and enforcement of environmental laws and regulations: Exchange information and experiences on environmental legal and regulatory regimes; enforcement and compliance policies, tools and practices; and approaches to environmental monitoring, that contribute to strengthening the effectiveness of implementation of environmental laws and regulations in the United States and Chile. (See FTA Art. 19.2.1(a); ECA Art. III.2).

2. Encouraging development and adoption of sound environmental practices and technologies, particularly in business enterprises: Encourage enterprises to develop and adopt sound environmental practices and technologies, and to show that doing so not only benefits the environment, but can be done in a manner consistent with maintaining international competitiveness. (See FTA Art. 19.10 (Principles of Corporate Stewardship); ECA Art. III.2(d), Art. V(d)).

3. Promoting sustainable development and management of environmental resources, including wild fauna and flora, protected wild areas, and other ecologically important ecosystems: Promote the conservation and protection of the environment, the prevention of pollution and degradation of natural resources and ecosystems, and the rational use of natural resources, in support of sustainable development. (See FTA Chapter 19 objectives; ECA Art. III.2(d)).

4. Civil society participation in the environmental decision-making process/Environmental education: Share experiences in promoting public participation in the decision-making process regarding environmental matters, and enhance openness and transparency in regulatory and program implementation. (See FTA Arts. 19.3 and 19.4; ECA Arts. III.1 and IV). Exchange knowledge and experiences regarding environmental education strategies and programs, with a principal focus on basic and community-level education. (See FTA Annex 19.3, Art. 4; ECA Art. V(b)).

Work Program Activities

This work program consists of two sections. Section One is a matrix of activities for which minimal resources are available, for which programming is already under way, or which are otherwise top priority for implementation. Section Two is a list of priority themes and potential activities of mutual interest for which resources have not been identified (including those corresponding to the above four priority themes, as well as additional areas such as environmental health and natural disasters). The Governments may pursue these activities through initial consultations, exchange of data and sharing of experiences, such as by means of digital video-conferences and electronic communications. Should additional resources become available for more intensive cooperation in these areas, the Governments may develop more specific actions. The Governments intend to identify and exchange lead points of contact for each priority area within three months of approval of this work program. Project leads will be expected to develop, as appropriate, performance measures, and to annually report on progress in implementing projects as well as their outcomes and impacts.

The Governments intend to explore the development of partnerships with private sector and civil society organizations in carrying out their cooperative work wherever possible. The Governments also note ongoing bilateral cooperative work in other fora, and intend to seek through this work program to build upon and complement this existing bilateral work. In addition, the Governments intend to explore opportunities for mutual collaboration in these priority areas with other countries in the Western Hemisphere.

The Commission may augment this work program with additional projects at any time. The Governments recognize that the activities described in this work program are subject to revision by the organizations implementing the projects. The project activities described in this work program are subject to the availability of funds.

Benchmarks, Monitoring and Evaluation

The Governments recognize that a variety of government agencies and civil society groups would be involved in implementing the programs and projects under this work program, and that the agency or group that leads implementation for a particular program or project will strive to be responsible for public participation, information disclosure, and performance tracking related to that program or project.

As the Governments continue to further define cooperative programs, projects and activities, they intend to encourage implementing partners under the work program to strive to identify performance indicators and benchmarks to better measure progress in furthering the goals and objectives of such programs, projects and activities.

The Governments intend to consider input from relevant local, regional and international organizations regarding cooperation under the work program. The Governments also plan to encourage public participation in setting goals and implementing environmental collaboration, and plan to make information on activities carried out under the work program available to the public.


SECTION 1: TOP PRIORITY ACTIVITIES TO BE IMPLEMENTED

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Areas

Activities

Sub-activities/Details

Possible Participants

1. Strengthening effective implementation and enforcement of environmental laws and regulations

1.1 Building capacity for assuring compliance with environmental law

1.1.1 Build on training workshops for legal representatives and judges in environmental law (April 2006, March 2009) by conducting follow-up training for judges and prosecutors on environmental law enforcement and litigation, with an emphasis on working with the judicial training institute in Chile to train Chilean trainers and to continue capacity-building in this area.

U.S.: EPA, DOJ, DOS, NGOs

Chile: DIMA, CONAMA, CDE, MINJUSTICIA, Asociación Nacional de Magistrados, Poder Judicial

1.1.2 Build on EPA Principles of Environmental Enforcement course (July 2008) with two follow-up courses on training Inspectors and the Permitting Process, with an emphasis on training Chilean trainers and educators to continue capacity-building in this area.

U.S.: EPA, DOS

Chile: CONAMA, MINSAL, DIMA, SERNAPESCA, MINAGRI, MINMINERIA, CDE, PDI, SAG, Asociacion Nacional de Magistrados, SERNAGEOMIN, CONAF, MIDEPLAN, MTT, MOP

2. Development and adoption of sound environmental practices and technologies, particularly in business enterprises

2.1 Water Resources-

Climate Change

2.1.1 Assist Chile in constructing a glacier inventory, installing a monitoring network and generating a glacier management strategy (from Chile’s National Climate Change Strategy). Build collaborative public-private relationships to implement and share research data, providing valuable input for global climate change models. Project should involve information and technology exchange with an emphasis on the effects of glacial melt on available water resources (i.e., impacts on agriculture, energy generation).

U.S.: EPA, NOAA, DOD (ITC-Americas), DOI/USGS, NSF, universities, DOS

Chile: CONAMA, Centro de Estudios Científicos (CECS), INACH, DGA, CONAF, SERNAGEOMIN, SAG, DIMA, universities

2.1.2 Water Desalination Technologies Orientation Visit: The objective of the desalination technologies orientation visit is to familiarize Chilean officials with U.S. water desalination technologies. Such technologies are needed to supply water for both human consumption and agricultural use, particularly for the Atacama Desert region of northern Chile. The trip would include visits to desalination facilities in at least three U.S. states, as well as a business briefing on commercial opportunities in Chile. The visit is targeted for early February 2010.

U.S.: USTDA

Chile: MOP, CONAF, universities

2.2 Promoting development and use of clean energy

2.2.1 Support the Clean Energy Exchange Program for the Americas. The objective of this Exchange Program is to familiarize Latin American and Caribbean energy sector officials and project sponsors with U.S. clean energy technologies through a two-year-long series of orientation visits (OVs) to the United States. Each visit schedule would include meetings with U.S. industry, financial institutions, and U.S. government agencies to exchange information with regard to the commercial, technological, regulatory, and financial aspects associated with clean energy project development. Each visit would be organized around a single clean energy technology (wind, solar, geothermal, mini-hydroelectric, or waste-to-energy) or clean energy concept (e.g. energy efficiency). This Exchange Program complements and directly supports the Energy and Climate Partnership of the Americas that was launched by President Obama in April 2009.

U.S.: USTDA, DOS, DOE, NREL, EPA, universities, private companies, NGOs

Chile: DIMA, CNE, CONAMA, MINMINERIA, MINVU, MINECON, SAG, MOP, MTT, SERNAGEOMIN, CONAF, universities, private companies, NGOs

2.2.2 Public/private partnership to develop an environmental blueprint for sustainable buildings in Patagonia, starting with a plan for a pilot/demonstration building in Karukinka Park (climate appropriate eco-friendly building materials and design, sustainable water sources, renewable energy (wind/solar) and energy efficiency measures).

U.S.: DOS, DOE, NREL, USTDA, EPA, universities, private companies, NGOs

Chile: DIMA, CNE, CONAMA, MINMINERIA, MINVU, MINECON, SAG, MOP, MTT, SERNAGEOMIN, CONAF, universities, private companies, NGOs

2.2.3 Reducing pollution in the transport sector, including follow-up to the Diesel Retrofit project under the FTA, and supporting the Clean Fuels Partnership initiative.

U.S.: DOS, DOE, NREL, USTDA, EPA, universities, private companies, NGOs

Chile: DIMA, CNE, CONAMA, MINMINERIA, MINVU, MINECON, SAG, MOP, MTT, SERNAGEOMIN, CONAF, universities, private companies, NGOs

2.2.4 Conduct a Waste to Energy Definitional Mission to Chile to explore potential projects. The Definitional Mission consultant would meet with Chilean project sponsors in order to evaluate proposed projects, develop Terms of Reference for any activities recommended to USTDA, and confirm that they meet USTDA funding criteria. It is anticipated that the Definitional Mission will occur in January 2010.

U.S.: USTDA

Chile: DIMA, CNE, CONAMA, MINMINERIA, MINVU, MINECON, SAG, MOP, MTT, SERNAGEOMIN, CONAF

2.2.5 DOE-CNE Cooperation in Clean Energy Technologies: Promote and facilitate scientific, technical and policy aspects of energy efficiency and clean energy technologies through exchange of ideas and information; cooperation efforts will involve Chile’s Renewable Energy Center

U.S.: DOE

Chile: CNE, DIMA

2.3 Reducing Environmental Impacts of Mining

2.3.1 Ventanas Smelter Heat Recovery System: USTDA awarded a grant to Codelco for a feasibility study to evaluate a smelter heat recovery system at Codelco’s Ventanas plant. Codelco is considering the insertion of a heat recovery steam generator (boiler) into its refining process. The proposed boiler system would have a positive environmental impact through reducing the company’s energy demands by capturing enough heat to cool the gases produced during refining to enable them to pass through pollution control equipment. The use of waste heat to generate steam or steam electricity will displace the burning of expensive fuels such as fuel oil or natural gas. Initial estimates indicate that 2.6 million gallons of fuel oil would be displaced by this project. The result is less emission of Nitrogen Oxide, particulate, and greenhouse gases. The project could be replicated by industrial processes elsewhere in Latin America.

U.S.: USTDA, EPA, DOI, DOS

Chile: DIMA, CONAMA MINMINERIA, SERNAGEOMIN, Consejo Nacional de Producción Limpia, ENAMI, SONAMI, MINSALUD

2.3.2 Consultations and follow-up on projects conducted on mining, including:

· Environmental assessment of mining projects and land use planning

· Exploring low-cost solutions for problems associated with acid discharge, mine closure, management and disposal of wastes, and energy efficient use

· Address copper smelting emissions including a review of low cost engineering options to reduce sulfur and arsenic emissions

· Capacity building on public/private initiatives on clean production for the small scale mining sector at the regional level in Chile in order to promote and implement respective agreements.

U.S.: EPA, DOI, USTDA, DOS

Chile: DIMA, CONAMA, MINMINERIA, SERNAGEOMIN, Consejo Nacional de Producción Limpia, ENAMI, SONAMI, MINSALUD

2.4 Improving Agricultural Practices

2.4.1 A fellowship for a SAG official with USDA/APHIS to build capacity on environmental impact assessment in agricultural decision-making, and the promotion of follow-up exchanges, among other topics.

U.S.: USDA/APHIS, DOS

Chile: SAG, DIMA, CONAMA

2.4.2 Continued consultations (expert speakers via DVC) on approaches to promoting sustainable agriculture and appropriate handling of pesticides and fertilizers and on reducing the use of methyl bromide.

U.S.: EPA, USDA, DOS

Chile: SAG, CONAMA, DIMA, MINSALUD

2.5 Supporting Chile’s National Policy on Chemical security

2.5.1 Provide technical support for the implementation of the mercury management national program

U.S.: EPA, USGS

Chile: CONAMA, MINSALUD

2.5.2 Provide technical support for the implementation of SAICM, in particular lead in paint

U.S.: EPA, USGS

Chile: CONAMA, MINSALID

2.5.3 Continue ad hoc consultations and information exchange to support Chile’s Pollutant Release and Transfer Registry; serve as a regional resource on PRTR

U.S.: EPA, DOS

Chile: CONAMA, DIMA, UNITAR, MINSALUD

3. Promoting biodiversity conservation and sustainable development

3.1 Building Capacity for Protected Area Management and Eco-tourism

3.1.1 Support Chile’s role in sustainable forest management related technical exchanges and workshops with countries of the Southern Cone (Chile, Argentina, Uruguay, Paraguay)

U.S.: USDA/FS, DOS

Chile: CONAF, CONAMA, DIMA, INFOR

3.1.2 Continue to support conservation-volunteer programs and promote increased Chilean participation. Monitor prior volunteer work projects to identify best practices for trail repair and habitat restoration projects. Possible follow-on activities include assistance in developing Chilean volunteer programs.

U.S.: USDA/FS, DOI/NPS, DOS, Conservation VIP and other NGOs

Chile: CONAF, CONAMA, DIMA, Fundación Patagonia

3.1.3 Sustainable Eco-tourism Workshop: Conduct a workshop to build capacity for sustainable recreation and tourism techniques and destination level planning with gateway communities, possibly at Puyehue NP in Chile (their training site).

U.S.: USDA/FS, DOS, DOI/NPS

Chile: CONAF, CONAMA, SERNATUR, DIMA, Fundación Patagonia

3.1.4 Study tour in the U.S. with key Chilean park/forest managers, involving USFS and NPS and possibly other agencies, to focus on community engagement, capacity analysis and low impact transportation.

U.S.: USDA/FS, DOS, DOI/NPS

Chile: CONAF, CONAMA, SERNATUR, DIMA, Fundación Patagonia

3.1.5 Train-the-trainer workshops for Protected Area Managers and Park Guards. Spanish language manuals have been developed, including a train-the-trainer’s manual, and specific manuals on Conservation of Protected Areas, Roles and Responsibilities of Park Guards, Management of Natural Resources, Management of Public Use and Communication, and Operation and Protection of Protected Areas.

U.S.: USDA/FS, DOS, DOI/NPS

Chile: CONAF, CONAMA, SERNATUR, DIMA, Fundación Patagonia

3.1.6 “Protected Area Partners” Program: support bilateral “Protected Area Partners” sister parks agreement to enhance the ability of park managers in working directly with one another to improve management, interpretation and conservation of protected areas. Share lessons learned from existing Yosemite NP – Torres del Paine NP Sister Park partnership.

U.S.: DOI/NPS, USDA/FS, DOS

Chile: CONAF, CONAMA, DIMA

3.1.7 Support efforts for the development of a model sustainable/low-carbon community in the Patagonia region by contributing to environmental, clean energy/energy efficiency, and economic development components.

U.S.: DOI/NPS, USDA/FS, DOS

Chile: Chile’s Catholic University, Patagonia Sur Foundation, municipality of Palena, public/private sector

3.1.8 Cape Horn Biosphere Reserve Biocultural Conservation Project:

· Strengthening the capacity of public agencies and the private sector to administer and work in the biosphere reserve and associated national parks

· Improving information and knowledge creation and transfer about this remote area to enhance decision-making

· Generating new opportunities via sustainable and equitable ecotourism by strengthening local business ventures in this field

U.S.: DOS, U of N. Texas, DOS

Chile: Universities, OSARA, CONAF

3.2 Ensuring sustainable wildlife and plant trade

3.2.1 Continue to support Chile’s commitment to combating the illegal trade in wildlife, including continued consultations, encouraging distribution of anti-trafficking promotional campaigns, support Chile’s involvement in the Coalition Against Trafficking in Wildlife (CAWT) and in the framework of the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES).

U.S.: USFWS, DOJ, DOS, USTR, NGOs

Chile: DIMA, CONAMA, SAG, CONAF, Aduanas, PDI, NGOs

3.3 Marine Protected Areas

3.3.1 Promote staff exchanges, facilitate the creation of sister programs among Chilean and U.S. marine protected areas and support building capacity on approaches to management of marine protected areas for managers and practitioners.

· Exchange national and or state-level government professionals on marine protected areas between Chile and the U.S. An exchange is being proposed for FY 2010.

· Promote and assist in the development of a cooperation agreement between Chile’s Francisco Coloane Marine Protected Area and Alaska’s Glacier Bay National Park and Preserve.

U.S.: NOAA, DOS

Chile: SUBPESCA, SERNAPESCA, CONAMA, PROYECTO GEF MARINO, DIRECTEMAR, DIMA, CONAF

3.4 Marine Science and Fisheries

3.4.1 Pursuant to the U.S.-Chile Fisheries Cooperation Talks, consultations and exchanges of information and experience, and joint collaboration on marine and fisheries issues, including:

· Facilitate information exchange to promote marine conservation including cetaceans (whales and dolphins), small pelagic fish (anchovies and sardines), swordfish ecology, penguin, marine birds, marine turtle conservation, and large marine ecosystems (including Transboundary Diagnostic Analysis and Strategic Action Program)

· Coordination for capacity building for improved fisheries enforcement, support for the International Monitoring Compliance and Surveillance (MCS) Network; coordination to implement Illegal, Unregulated and Unreported (IUU) Fishing National Plans, and collaboration on toothfish and swordfish management and enforcement.

U.S.: NOAA, DOS

Chile: SUBPESCA, SERNAPESCA, DIMA, CONAMA

3.4.2 Facilitate cooperative efforts between the two governments and with industry on environmental aspects of aquaculture, including data exchange and information on new regulations.

U.S.: NOAA, DOS

Chile: SUBPESCA, SERNAPESCA, DIMA, CONAMA

4. Civil Society participation in the environmental decision-making process/Environmental Education

4.1 Sharing Experiences in Promoting Public Participation in Environmental Decision-making, Laws, Procedures, Approaches and Techniques

4.1.1 In follow-up to the EPA/CONAMA 2006 workshop on public participation and environmental dispute resolution, continue technical consultations to:

· Exchange information on laws, procedures and approaches pertaining to public participation

· Exchange techniques to facilitate civil society participation in collaborative approaches to resolving environmental problems that affect communities.

U.S.: EPA, DOJ, DOS, NGOs, USTR

Chile: DIMA, CONAMA, NGOs

4.1.2 Collaboration on methods for providing input to and receiving recommendations from advisory or other committees intended for appropriate national bodies.

U.S.: EPA, DOJ, DOS, NGOs, USTR

Chile: DIMA, CONAMA, NGOs

4.2 Building capacity for environmental education

4.2.1 Follow-up on the GLOBE-Chile Program

U.S.: EPA, DOS, NASA, GLOBE Program

Chile: DIMA, CONAMA, MINEDUC, Educational associations

4.2.2 Programa País Eficiencia Energética (PPEE): Educational programs to aid in developing an energy efficiency sector in Chile

U.S.: DOS

Chile: CNE, MINSALUD, MINEDUC


SECTION TWO: PRIORITY ACTIVITIES FOR ADDITIONAL TECHNICAL CONSULTATIONS

1. Environmental laws, regulations and enforcement:
· Approaches to effective environmental regulation for pollution control, fresh water evaluation and monitoring (including wetlands), hazardous and solid wastes, toxic chemicals and natural resource management.
· Capacity building (fellowship, workshop, etc) for officers (engineers, geologist, etc) that take part as expert witnesses in environmental judicial investigations and litigation.

Possible Partners: U.S.: EPA, DOI, DOJ, USDA-FS, DOS, NGOs
Chile: DIMA, CONAMA, SAG, CONAF, MINSAL, MTT, MOP (DGA and DOH), SERNAGEOMIN, Aduanas, MINDEF, CDE, DIRECTEMAR, SUBPESCA, SERNAPESCA

2. Sound environmental practices and technologies, particularly in business enterprises:
· Information exchange on respective voluntary “beyond compliance” initiatives and dialogue to explore public-private partnerships and interactions between U.S. and Chilean private sector entities to promote cleaner production.
· Provide support to the implementation of a green procurement process in the Chilean government.
· Joint activities to promote capacity for cleaner production in other countries in the Latin America and Caribbean region.
· Provide support to the implementation of a green procurement process in the Chilean government.
· Utilize an Embassy Science Fellow to work in Energy Sector

Possible Partners: U.S.: DOS, EPA, DOC, State environmental agencies, trade associations, NGOs
Chile: DIMA, CONAMA, MINMINERIA, SAG, Consejo de Producción Limpia, SERNAGEOMIN, other related ministries and services, NGOs, business associations

3. Conservation of Biodiversity and Sustainable Management of Natural Resources:

A. Forest Management and Illegal Timber Harvesting:
· Approaches to remote sensing of forest activities and technologies for timber tracking.

Possible Partners: U.S.: DOI/FWS, USDA/FS, DOJ, DOS, NASA
Chile: DIMA, CONAF, CONAMA, CDE, CORMA, INFOR

B. Preventing the Transmission of Invasive Alien Species:
· Practical decision making tools for invasive alien species management
· Evaluating trade impacts of invasive alien species
· Proposals for border controls to prevent the entry of invasive alien species
· Preventing effects of ballast water: technical consultations and exchange
Possible Partners: U.S.: USDA, EPA, DOI, FWS, DOS, NISC; DHS/CBP, DHS/CG
Chile: CONAMA, CDE, CONAF, DIRECTEMAR, SAG, SUBPESCA, SERNAPESCA, DIMA

4. Natural Disasters:
· Implementation of warning and emergency management systems to mitigate the effects of natural and human-caused disasters
· Volcano monitoring and supervision
· Establishing models for mass evacuations and early warning systems
· Collaboration and exchange of experience on Tsunami disasters with an emphasis on technology exchange and mathematical modeling used by specialized laboratories in the United States.

Possible Partners: U.S.: NOAA, DOI/USGS, USDA/FS, DOS
Chile: DIMA, CONAMA, MINVU, MOP, MTT, National Emergency Office (ONEMI), MINEDUC, SERNAGEOMIN, SHOA



ANNEX 1: LIST OF AGENCIES / ACRONYMS

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United States
Chile
· Department of Agriculture (USDA)
o U.S. Forest Service (FS)
· Department of Commerce (DOC)
o National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA)
· Department of Energy (DOE)
o U.S. National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL)
· Department of Health and Human Services (HHS)
· Department of Homeland Security (DHS)
o Customs and Border Protection (CBP)
o U.S. Coast Guard (USCG)
· Department of Interior (DOI)
o U.S. National Park Service (NPS)
o U.S. Bureau of Land Management (BLM)
o U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service (FWS)
o U.S. Geological Survey (USGS)
· Department of Justice (DOJ)
· Department of State (DOS)

· Environmental Protection Agency (EPA)

· National Aeronautic and Space Administration (NASA)

· National Invasive Species Council (NISC)

· U.S. Trade Development Administration (USTDA)
· U.S. Trade Representative (USTR)

· Agricultural and Livestock Service (SAG)
· Direction General of Maritime Territory and Merchant Marine (DIRECTEMAR)
· Direction of Environmental, Antarctic and Maritime Affairs, Ministry of Foreign Affairs (DIMA)
· General Water and Water Works Directorates, (DGA and DOH)
· Chilean Forest Research Institute (INFOR)
· Ministry of Defense (MINDEF)
· Ministry of Health (MINSAL)
· Ministry of Planning and Cooperation (MIDEPLAN)
· Ministry of Public Works (MOP)
· Ministry of Transport and Telecommunications (MTT)
· National Customs Service (Aduanas)
· National Energy Commission (CNE)
· Ministry of Economy (MINECON)
· Ministry of Education (MINEDUC)
· Ministry of Urban Housing (MINVU)
· National Fisheries Service (SERNAPESCA)
· National Geologic and Mining Service (SERNAGEOMIN)
· National Commission for the Environment (CONAMA)
· National Forest Corporation (CONAF)
· State Defense Council (CDE)

· National Tourism Service (SERNATUR)
· Undersecretariat of Fisheries (SUBPESCA)
· Ministry of Mining (MINMINERIA)
· National Clean Production Council
· National Mining Enterprise (ENAMI)
· National Mining Association (SONAMI)
· National Emergency Office (ONEMI)
· Naval Hydrographic and Oceanographic Service (SHOA)
· Chilean Investigation Police (PDI)
· Ministry of Justice (MINJUSTICIA)
· Ministry of Agricultural (MINAGRI)