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  • Can snowshoe hares outrace climate change?

    Can snowshoe hares outrace climate change?

    The seasonal coat changes of snowshoe hares may provide wildlife biologists with clues about how wild animals evolve in response to climate change.

  • Wolf man John

    John Morgart works for the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, overseeing the recovery of Mexican wolves in the Blue Range of New Mexico and Arizona

  • John Mionczynski: naturalist, accordionist, and Bigfoot expert

    John Mionczynski: naturalist, accordionist, and Bigfoot expert

    In rural Wyoming, naturalist John Mionczynski plays piano, restores motorcycles, studies wildlife and tracks down evidence for the mysterious creature known as Sasquatch.

  • Can animals evolve quickly enough to survive global warming?

    Can animals evolve quickly enough to survive global warming?

    What can rapid evolution in response to climate change teach us about managing nature?

  • Falcon's future rests on a definition

    Endangered aplomado falcons already in New Mexico may lose protection under a controversial Fish and Wildlife Service plan to release captive-bred birds as a "nonessential experimental population."

  • Mass wolf kill rests on shaky science

    Idaho’s Fish and Game Department wants to boost dwindling elk numbers by killing wolves in the Lolo management zone

  • Calling all science nerds

    Calling all science nerds

    Across the country, "citizen scientist" volunteers help professional researchers by gathering data on wildlife species, from moose to hummingbirds.

  • Invasion of the feral pigs

    Invasion of the feral pigs

    Feral pigs are invading New Mexico and other Western states, but biologists are working hard to stop them.

  • Collateral damage

    Collateral damage

    T.C. Boyle's new novel, When the Killing's Done, examines the awkward way humans interact with nature and with one another.

  • The birds and the bee(tle)s

    The birds and the bee(tle)s

    A controversial tamarisk control program is shut down over worries that it threatens rare southwestern willow flycatchers.

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