NewsAdditional Press Releases and Clips » Up one level
News updates on our work from the Coast to the Rockies.
Reintroduction of Pacific fishers, a small native mammal, to Washington's Olympic Peninsula, comes to a successful finish. The animals will continue to be tracked and monitored by remote camera and radio collar.
Twelve more fishers were released in mid January bringing the total number of released fishers to 77.
Conservation Northwest has filed a motion in Okanogan Superior court seeking to intervene in a lawsuit filed against Washington State by the Okanogan PUD. At issue is a new powerline that would punch though the largest remaining block of shrub-steppe habitat in the Methow valley and harm mule deer winter habitat.
The winter of 2009-2010 features the third and final winter of fisher releases. Pacific fishers, deep-forest hunter and smaller relative to the wolverine, are being reintroduced to Olympic National Park after an 80-year absence.
Conservation Northwest staff joined other coalition members to testify against the Cross-Base Highway and urge protection for Washington's rare prairie habitat.
This fall hundreds of citizens showed up at a round of twelve public hearings held around the state on recovery of Washington's wolves.
I-1033, was soundly rejected by voters 55%-45%. This was Mr. Eyman's second consecutive landslide defeat.
A dam on the Similkameen would affect the valley on both sides of the border, in the US in Washington and Canada in BC. Is it worth the loss of homes and habitat?
Wild Links is our annual wildlife conference that joins people for wildlife in our region. Together we explore how best to protect and connect wildlife and habitat into the coming century. This year the briefing took on an international flair, and connectivity focus, in the Canadian Okanagan.
Today legislators are hearing from the people of the Columbia Highlands about a balanced plan for restoration, sustainable forestry, recreation, and wilderness.