High Country News May 17, 1993
A proposed golf course in Sante Fe is another milestone in the area's cultural transformation.
Babbitt participates in a number of grazing meetings held around the West.
Patagonia Inc. and the Oregon Natural Resources Council team up to help salmon by pushing for the deconstruction of dams.
The Forest Service EIS on new grazing regulations for Idaho's Stanley Basin upsets both ranchers and environmentalists.
A development company mistakenly releases plans to destroy wetlands.
Lincoln County, N.M., drops its land swap suit against the BLM.
Emergency timber sales are exempted from the appeals process by the Forest Service.
The Montana Legislature weakened environmental controls with a flurry of bills this year.
Tom Chapman may cease construction of an exclusive subdivision in Colorado's West Elk Wilderness.
Native Americans say they'll miss South Dakota Governor George Mickelson.
The Rio Grande is labeled the most endangered river by the environmental group American Rivers.
Consultant tells Wyoming ranchers at a multiple-use meeting not to negotiate with preservation groups.
Costly reclamation work on several defunct ski areas suggests that the Forest Service is too lax with applicants.
A helicopter company thwarts opposition by relocating in a neighboring county.
A profile praises the work of former Interior Department watchdog Jim Richards.
A consulting firm's report questions the legality of the observatory at Mt. Graham.
The military hears public comment on launching missile tests from Green River, Utah, to White Sands, NM.
Colo. Governor Romer orders a criminal investigation of the Summitville mine disaster.
An Oregon clearcut destroys fish habitat for cutthroat trout.
A landmark agreement between tribes and government agencies could protect Ute sacred sites.
A moratorium on heap-leaching is sought by the Washington Wilderness Coalition and two other environmental groups.
The Colorado Environmental Coalition produces its own forest management plan.
The report "Montana: Steady State in Transition', examines the hopes and concerns of Montana's citizens.
A recovery plan for the Desert Tortoise is released.
The Department of Energy wants to turn Hanford's nuclear waste into glass logs.
Jackson Hole publishes a mountain biking map to attract tourists.
The 15th annual Montainfilm festival begins in Telluride.
A study suggests that granting Hells Canyon national park status would boost the local economy.