High Country News February 21, 1994
Yuma Desalting Plant is boondoggle of the decade.
Patricia Mulroy negotiates for Southern Nevada Water Authority.
Miscelleneous, visitors, direct mail, Arizona bureau, Great Basin interns.
More than 100 artists donate work to "Quiet Skies," an art show that protests Taos airport expansion.
After nine months as BLM chief, Jim Baca is forced to resign amid controversy.
Fired BLM chief critical of his agency and Bruce Babbitt.
Grizzly Bear Recovery Plan may end up in court.
BLM raises grazing fees 12 cents.
Tribal lands not exempt from Endangered Species Act, rules U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, after receiving activist Leroy Jackson's letter.
Grand Canyon chapter of People For the West! formed.
Former Forest Watch colleagues Randal O'Toole and Jeffrey St. Clair at odds.
Geological fault cuts through Yucca Mountain nuclear waste site.
Senator threatens to condemn Tom Chapman house in Colorado wilderness.
Forest Service allows exploratory oil well in Utah's High Uintas Wilderness.
Rancher George Salisbury punished for subleasing federal grazing permit.
Contractors cost DOE millions to defend from class action suits.
Elk and wild cattle destroying New Mexico park.
Boundary County land-use plan found unconstitutional.
Nevada Association of Counties endorses movement to turn control of federal lands over to state government.
Idaho Watersheds Project loses bid for public land to ranchers Will and Vangie Ingram.
A look at the Arizona desert town of Why.
Bombing range threatens wild land in Idaho, Nevada and Oregon.