High Country News February 21, 2011
Alaska's politicians and scientists wrestle over how to manage big game and the predators that prey on it.
An Alaskan who loves wolves has come to believe that aggressive predator control is often necessary.
In Washington and New Mexico, state wildlife commissions could become a thing of the past.
Arizona's Fossil Creek, dramatically brought back to life, is now endangered by the hordes of people who love it.
The Navajos are on the brink of getting water they've long been entitled to, but not everybody on the reservation is pleased.
A look at the ingredients used in hydraulic fracturing fluid in Wyoming.
High Country News ventures into the rocky terrain of Alaska's wildlife politics.
High Country News board meets via Web and phone; Gretchen Aston-Puckettt to leave HCN; new website, new cleaners, new job for Ariana Brocious; map clarification
Jeff Rice records the natural sounds of the West.
Writers on the Range
It's time we took responsibility for the hateful rhetoric now commonplace on both sides of every issue.
T.C. Boyle's new novel, When the Killing's Done, examines the awkward way humans interact with nature and with one another.
The author tries to walk like a ghost through a wild and haunted landscape.