High Country News March 22, 1993
A showdown between enviros and water project proponents nears over the Animas-La Plata water project.
A showdown between environmentalists and water project advocates nears on the Animus-La Plata water project.
... to read the essays, news stories and other articles in the issue, including the sampling displayed here
A wise use group wants the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife to put industry and private rights first.
A coalition of advocates for the White Salmon River ecosystem intervenes in efforts to relicense Condit Dam.
Utah's Grand County Road Board can't continue the Book Cliffs project.
Montana can no longer burn hazardous waste near sensitive areas.
The Black Hills Institute's battle for dinosaur bones continues.
A writer ranks the top 10 towns in America (Elko, Nev., wins).
Los Alamos National Laboratory is fined for storing leaky waste.
The BLM is searching for wild horse shooters.
Wise-use organizing tactics come under fire from several environmental groups.
A Colorado ski instructor is suspended after poking a skier with a pole during an argument.
Molycorp in Mew Mexico comes under fire from Concerned Citizens Del Norte for polluting the Red River.
A controversy brews over a T-shirt spoofing the Forest Service logo.
Four of five Federal Energy Regulatory Commission board members are resigning.
The Phelps Dodge copper mining company is a bad neighbor, report shows.
Babbitt sets three public meetings to discuss grazing.
A mountain retreat is scheduled for environmental activists in New Mexico.
'Mountain Biking in Southwest Idaho' by Stephen Steubner and Stephen Phipps is reviewed.
The U.S Fish and Wildlife Service sets hearings for endangered fish in the Colorado River Basin.
The Desert Fishes Council publishes a series of papers.
Earle A. Chiles Award recipient is sought for "thoughtful management" of the nation's resources.
A conference on the role of land-grant universities is held at Colorado State University.
Comments are sought on the management of Capitol Reef National Park.
Several women editors plan a book written by women who farm, ranch and work the land.
Biologists believe some Yellowstone wolves have survived.