High Country News November 14, 1994
The land-grant universities face change as the West changes.
Washington State University finds it difficult to change when the funding is tight and people uncooperative.
Scientists work to find new ways to control codling moth outbreaks in Washington's apple orchards.
Evergreen State offers full approach to diverse agriculture
University of Wyoming professor Glen Whipple believes the system can work.
Sociologist Aaron Harp at the University of Idaho is skeptical about the land grants.
Another special issue, Chip Rawlins reading, visitors.
Humans re-enact salmon migration to demonstrate obstacles facing fish.
National Forest Service creates job for national director of wilderness.
Wise-use movement clashes with environmentalists in Joseph, Oregon.
Autumn finally ends worst fire season in the West's memory.
Park Service considers procedural changes and asks advice about de-jargonizing.
Woodland caribou populations are still too small in Selkirks.
Montana Wilderness Association holds 36th annual convention in Great Falls.
Hazel O'Leary proposes reform to protect whistleblowers at the Department of Energy.
Honor Our Neighbors' Origins and Rights (HONOR) works to affirm tribal rights and protest racism.
Tom Throop is new executive director of the Wyoming Outdoor Council.
David Helvarg's book The War Against the Greens documents violence against environmentalists.
Wendell Berry challenges the experts of agribusiness.