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News updates on our work from the Coast to the Rockies.
Fifteen more fishers were released into Olympic National Park, bringing to a total of 47 fishers that have been released in a joint effort led by Conservation Northwest, the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife, and other groups to reestablish this endangered native forest mammal to Washington.
Fourteen more fishers were released into snowy forests of the Olympic National Park as part of a reestablishment plan supported by Conservation Northwest. The end-of-year event brings to nearly three dozen the total number of the cat-sized forest carnivores released in 2008.
A lawsuit is being filed by conservation and fisherman groups, represented by Earthjustice, in response to the Bush administration's desperate weakening of environmental regulations.
Hot off the press comes first year results from citizen monitoring of Cascades wildlife. Thousands of images of wildlife captured on camera by Conservation Northwest and others this past spring and summer are documented in the newly released report.
Conservation Northwest joined others to file suit to protect northern spotted owls and restore old-growth critical living habitat for the failing bird.
Ruling in a suit brought by the Quiet Communities Coalition curtails off-highway vehicle (ORV) use on city streets and public right-of-ways in Ferry County.
Conservation Northwest and others have filed suit against the Bush administration for its failure to protect wolverines, rare in the US, under the Endangered Species Act.
Seventy people ranging in interests from scientists to those in conservation and the timber industry met in September in northeastern Washington to talk about working landscapes and wildlife linkages as part of Conservation Northwest's 2008 Wild Links conference.
A coalition of conservation organizations, including Conservation Northwest, have filed a lawsuit against the Bush administration for illegally steering $350 million of returned "softwood" lumber (fir, cedar, pine) tariffs to forestry foundations dominated by big timber.
The Bush administration is once again out to plunder the Endangered Species Act, America's safety net for the most endangered plants and animals.