The federal agency has been researching nonlethal means to protect livestock for decades. So why is it still killing so many carnivores?
Wolf-livestock conflicts have increased, and ranchers and environmentalists are gathering data to mitigate the clashes.
New regulations help wildlife on federal lands. But they’re still no match for state predator control.
The state’s emphasis on non-lethal control is saving livestock and wolves, but rural residents are still leery.
The feds want to release captive animals to increase genetic diversity in the wild, but New Mexico isn’t having it.
What the right livestock dogs can mean for the maintenance of large predators, like the wolf, on the landscape.
- Dana Powers on The tenuous fate of the Southwest’s last jaguars
- Mark DeGregorio on Meet the aspiring ranger locked out by National Park Service practices
- Lael Bradshaw on New documentary offers a sharp look at the West’s water crisis
- Steve Snyder on Why has the National Park Service gotten whiter?
- Jim Schumont on Stop the rock-stacking