High Country News October 12, 2009
Rare and tiny spring-dwelling creatures are threatened by everything from invasive species to Las Vegas' plan to pump groundwater from a rural part of Nevada.
That candy bar you're eating may have been made with genetically modified beets that were illegally approved.
With climate change threatening water supplies, and the economy slowing growth in the West's thirstiest cities, it's time for a paradigm shift.
A profile of HCN reader and artist Levi Jackson
New employees include computer whiz Mike Maxwell and circulation worker Ellen Kraus; Chip Giller of grist.org wins award; Jon Christensen is new director of the Bill Lane Center for the American West.
The WPA Guide to 1930s Montana has become the author's favorite guidebook.
A controversial proposed land swap reveals the growing rift between Maricopa Audubon and a new and wealthier rival -- Audubon Arizona.
Two Weeks in the West
Despite the economic slump, Western party-throwing companies are doing well, especially when it comes to throwing fancy weddings.
How it Works
Making a case for the California condor's return to the Northwest
In 2003, Colorado's Grand Ditch was breached, causing flood damage to the Upper Colorado River and to Rocky Mountain National Park.
The Southern Nevada Water Authority is slowly removing obstacles in the way of its plan to pump water from the Great Basin and ship it to Las Vegas.