December 26, 1994
Uncontrolled growth and the relocation of Intel Corporation to Albuquerque force the city to re-elvaluate its water policy.
Northwest Power Planning Council approves plan to draw down Snake River reservoirs to aid salmon migration.
Yellowstone's growing bison population provokes controversy over brucellosis when they stray past park's boundaries.
The Forest Service is ordered to abandon the Long Draw timber sale in Colorado's Arapaho-Roosevelt National Forest.
Forest Service plans to tear down a 63-year-old cabin some call a "historical, aesthetical and botanical treasure."
Forest Service Chief Jack Ward Thomas unveils plan to "reinvent" the agency over the next two years.
National and Montana Wildlife Federation members are banned from hunting on the Japanese-owned Selkirk Ranch because of the federation's stance on grazing reform.
The Forest Service's Hells Canyon Overlook Project provokes charges that the canyon will be turned into a tourist trap.
The Forest Service proposes 330 projects to reduce the threat of fire and disease while also providing logs for timber.
- Steve Snyder on Searching for solutions in the changing rural West
- Marcia Ewell on Revamped chemical safety law gives EPA more power
- Larry Glickfeld on How the livestock industry can help cut greenhouse gas emissions
- Mark Rozman on As delisting looms, grizzly advocates prepare for a final face-off
- Steve Snyder on How the livestock industry can help cut greenhouse gas emissions