April 12, 2010
In a long, nerve-racking undercover operation, a federal wildlife agent brought down one of the world’s most notorious rare-insect traffickers.
The federal government says sage grouse deserve protection, but delays listing the birds under the Endangered Species Act.
Biologists trying to photograph wolverines see martens as a nuisance, but martens are actually pretty cool creatures themselves.
In an effort to adopt out more wild horses, the Bureau of Land Management starts posting ads online.
A Franciscan manzanita, long believed extinct in the wild, is discovered near San Francisco, in the path of a highway expansion.
Soon after the EPA was founded 40 years ago, it began photographing American environmental problems for its Documerica Project.
Timothy Egan's new book, The Big Burn: Teddy Roosevelt and the Fire that Saved America, credits early firefighters for saving the Forest Service.
- Who’s cutting illegal ski trails in the Santa Fe National Forest?
- Mapping the large-scale loss of natural areas in the West
- Grand Canyon superintendent retires after harassment investigation
- Will the feds change course on Columbia River management?
- As delisting looms, grizzly advocates prepare for a final face-off
- Andrew Sleeper on Revamped chemical safety law gives EPA more power
- Pat Martin on Searching for solutions in the changing rural West
- 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