High Country News August 23, 1993
Forest Service practices permit logging fraud by the Columbia River Scaling and Grading Bureau.
... to read the essays, news stories and other articles in the issue, including the sampling displayed here
A coalition of environmental groups say roads kill grizzlies in Yellowstone.
A controversial road gives vandals access to petroglyphs in Hells Canyon.
Babbitt's grazing reform plans will be implemented slowly.
Game Warden Joel Scrafford resigns in opposition to a forced transfer from his Montana and Wyoming territory.
The Natural Resources Defense Council says it will not object as timber sales resume in the east Cascades.
Climbers are leaving their marks on Devil's Tower.
Cui-ui die in antiquated fishways in Pyramid Lake, Nevada.
A proposal designating 191,000 acres as North Dakota's first state wilderness is under attack.
The National Wildlife Federation draws fire for the mis-management of Colorado's Windstar Foundation.
Native Americans and environmentalists from the Mineral Policy Center and the Montana Environmental Information Center protest the expansion of the Pegasus gold mine.
Locals are wary of Earth First!ers in Idaho logging communities.
'Combat Zoning: Military Land-Use Planning in Nevada' by David Loomis, is reviewed.
A critical review of the ranching film "Western Ranching: Culture in Crisis.'
The second annual Fat Tire mountainbiking festival is held in Socorro, N.M.
The Indian Law Clinic at the University of Colorado specializes in Native American Law.
A report by the Northwest Policy center explores moving past the economy vs. the environment stalemate.
The free market's role in ecosystem management will be be discussed at a conference Natural Resources Law Center in Boulder, Colo.
'Cougar: The American Lion' by Kevin Hansen exposes the habits of the elusive predator.
Canada's Future Forest Alliance says Canada's forests are threatened by logging interests.
A watchdog group says WIPP fails to meet DOE safety standards.
'Gathering and Cooking Wild Plants of the Great Plains' by Kay Young examines the world of wild edibles.
The Colorado Archaeological Society sponsors an archaeology conference.
EcoNet publishes a directory of groups working on environment.
An upcoming vote on a Salt Lake County ordinance could help ensure access to public lands.
A conference on the role of Land-Grant universities is sponsored by Utah State University.
BLM employees submit a report charging their agency with rangeland degradation.
The Great Plains bird populations are declining.
An essay about changes in Moab, Utah, describes how tourism affects the town.
Park Service seasonal tries to cut the bureaucracy from his job.
A new City Market could change Ridgway, Colo.
A former Los Angeles resident offers instructions on leaving L.A.
Trees can be stolen many ways.