High Country News March 08, 1993
A paleoIndian skeleton is reburied in Idaho.
An interstate water leasing plan proposal threatens agriculture on Colorado's Western Slope.
Air Force flights from the Redeye Air Force Base anger local residents in Colorado.
A new BLM moviemaking policy creates controversy in Moab.
Grand County, Utah, gets a new council, after the old council is removed amidst charges of corruption.
Grazing fees drop for the second year in a row.
Mining reform legislation which could overturn the 1872 Mining Law is introduced in Congress.
A mountain lion and wolf study in Montana will try to determine if the two species can coexist.
Jim Baca and George Frampton are appointed as heads of the BLM and the Interior Department's fish and wildlife programs, respectively.
The BLM administers birth control to wild horses to limit herd sizes.
A new access road is proposed in Chaco National Historical Park.
The Friends of Opal Creek receives a 3,000 acre land donation in the Cascade Range worth $12.6 million.
An Interior Department audit finds that natural resources suffer as money goes to visitor-oriented programs in national parks.
Wealthy corporations control, and abuse, a disproportionate amount of available forage according to a National Wildlife Federation report.
'Ecoart! Earth Friendly Art and Craft Experiences' for 3 to 9 year olds is reviewed.
'Ghost Bears' by Michael Grumbine is reviewed.
The Colorado Trail Foundation needs volunteers.
A fire conference is held in Yellowstone.
A documentary on wolves, The Wolf: Real or Imagined?, is aired on public T.V.
A team of scientists' plan aims to protect the Flathead River watershed.
The Badger Chapter of the Glacier-Two Medicine Alliance, an environmental group that strives to protect the Rocky Mountain Front, will form two new groups.
Writers at Work conference will be held in Park City, Utah.