High Country News August 22, 1994
The deaths of two hikers in Utah raise legal and ethical questions about risk and responsibility.
Energy award, marriages and visits, corrections, Charles Wilkinson
West suffers through sixth year of drought.
Reporter Kathie Durbin resigns from the Oregonian.
Oregon okays bidding agains ranchers for leases on state-owned land.
To protect spawning salmon, cattle are removed from four Oregon allotments.
Bruce Babbitt takes environmentalists' and ranchers' criticism in stride.
The Iowa Supreme Court rules that development can be halted when it threatens an ancient Native American burial mound.
As a record low number of Snake River salmon return to spawn this summer, some critics decry barging as a solution.
Grizzly maulings in Yellowstone tend to occur when people surprise bears.
Ex-rancher Jon Roush is new president of The Wilderness Society.
EPA agrees to let Idaho environmental authorities clean up tailings in Triumph.
Rancher Marcus Rudnick loses libel lawsuit about criticism of his grazing practices.
River otters attack four swimmers in two separate incidents.
Historic, photogenic Moulton Barn may be preserved by the National Park Service.
Nevada Wildlife Viewing Guide is published.
Conservation groups propose designation of 48 new wilderness areas in Colorado.
The new group Rio Grande Restoration publishes quarterly newsletter.
Interior Department proposes new rules for highway-building on public lands.
U.S. Army proposes new plan to drop 1-ton missiles in Utah's San Juan County.
The East End Neighborhood Association seeks to buy land sacred to tribes in order to protect it from development.
Conference on "who governs the public lands" planned.
Jane Anne Morris writes a handbook for activists called Not In My Back Yard.
Deciding how to handle a forest fire is difficult.
The Atomic Energy Commission deliberately lied about radiation dangers to miners and other Westerners.