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News updates on our work from the Coast to the Rockies.
Until April 28, 2008, the Fish and Wildlife Service seeks comments on lynx critical habitat, including in Washington's Kettle River Range (including the Wedge), and Selkirk Mountains (Little Pend Oreille and Salmo-Priest).
US Fish and Wildlife officials declare that they will not use the Endangered Species Act to protect the rare wolverine.
Wolves have been delisted from ESA protection; wolf sightings are on the rise in northeastern Washington; state wolf conservation plan in the works.
In 2008, eighteen Pacific fishers return home to their forest habitat in Washington State for the first time in over 80 years.
Americans spent $120 billion on wildlife-related recreation in 2006; much of that was to simply watch wildlife.
Explanation of the breakdown of funds for Washington State as appropriated in 2008 in the Legacy Roads Act
A landmark agreement promises to protect 5 million acres of Inland Temperate Rainforest in British Columbia for the highly endangered mountain caribou.
Grizzly bears and people both need wilderness. We should view the bears as partners, not competitors for its use.
KUOW local news interview with Tim Coleman and Lloyd McGee, members of the Northeast Washington Forestry Coalition, on a novel management plan for the Colville National Forest.
The last remaining mountain caribou in the lower 48 states received some protection in a Valentine's Day ruling that allows the endangered caribou to migrate within their habitat, while still permitting snowmobiles in much of the Priest Lake region.