November 29, 1993
Butte wants to transform its Superfund mine cleanup into a tourist attraction.
The Forest Service changes reduces logging and roadbuilding in Flathead National Forest and Glacier National Park in order to protect grizzly habitat.
A group of Colorado ranchers and environmentalists tell Bruce Babbitt they can solve grazing reform gridlock.
Author Rik Scarce is released from jail after refusing to talk to a judge about the Animal Liberation Front's involvement in vandalism at Washington State University.
Public Service Company of Colorado is asking its customers to pay an additional fee to research renewable energy sources.
Operators at Montana's Libby Dam will again try to keep the Kootenai River white sturgeon off the endangered species list.
University of Montana economist Thomas Michael Power says the mining reform bill proposed by Rep. Nick Rahall will help the West economically.
'Goldfield: The last Gold Rush on the Western Frontier' by Sally Zanjani showcases a boomtown with a thousand stories.
The Great Bear Foundation will hold its annual membership meeting at the Mountaineer's Club in Seattle.
The Colorado Division of Wildlife's brochure, "Living with Wildlife in Lion Country,' answers questions about cougars.
The Xerces Society wages the battle for biological diversity by acting as an advocate for invertebrate populations.
The Northwest Coalition for Alternatives to Pesticide Reform publishes the "Journal of Pesticide Reform'.
A conference of government employees sponsored by Public Employees for Environmental Responsibility (PEER) elicits stories of perseverance.
A letter written by Navajo activist Leroy Jackson one week before his death defends old-growth trees.
- Jim Scarborough on Environmentalists on both sides of the border eye Canadian election
- Tony Chiaviello on A trail runner defends his right to public lands
- Steve Snyder on The Colorado River’s desalination plant is on its last legs
- Art Anderson on Can the pope bridge the climate divide?
- Art Anderson on Environmentalists on both sides of the border eye Canadian election