High Country News August 08, 1994
Newly elected Santa Fe Mayor Debbie Jaramillo promises progressive, populist changes.
Arrival of Ray Ring and family, visitors, corrections.
Judge rules that former Helena National Forest Supervisor Ernie Nunn be reinstated.
Ernie Nunn believes Forest Service Chief Jack Ward Thomas helped his case.
Lakotas clash with New-Agers at Bear Butte State Park, S.D.
Movie makers leave land damaged after filming City Slickers II
Comstock Seed Company does booming business with wild native plants.
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Director Mollie Beattie wants to reclassify bald eagles from endangered to threatened status.
Despite predictions of overcrowding, visitation is down at Grand Canyon this year.
Cartographers are removing Indian ruins from maps to protect their locations.
Wise-users protest reauthorization of Endangered Species Act.
Environmentalists use Endangered Species Act to protect Snake River salmon from grazing.
Inspector General's office says the Animas-La Plata water project is "economically infeasible."
Michael Finley replaces Robert Barbee as superintendent of Yellowstone National Park.
EPA increases official list of Idaho's polluted rivers to 800.
A review of Gary Paul Nabhan's The Geography of Childhood.
Watersheds'94 conference planned.
Representatives from 15 tribes gather to discuss impacts of tourism.
The recently created Henry's Fork Watershed Council unites two groups that were former adversaries.
Study shows that mitigation projects in Oregon destroyed more wetlands than they created.
Rio Grande restoration seeks to increase water flows in river.
Timber cut is scaled down by 25 percent.
Idaho wilderness bill is shelved.
Colorado water education forum provides maps and information.
Report finds groundwater contamination by pesticides in the Northwest.
Oregon economics consulting firm issues report, Transitions: New Incentives for Rural Communities.
Park Service approves release of black-footed ferret in Badlands National Park.
A review of John Alcock's book, Sonoran Desert Summer.
Writer and conservationist Bernard DeVoto was thoroughly investigated by the FBI.
The deaths of 14 firefighters raise huge questions about fire suppression policies.