User: flenvcenter Topic: Biodiversity-Regional
Category: Problems :: Habitat Loss
Last updated: Jul 08 2019 02:05 IST RSS 2.0
 
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Pueblo residents asked to boil water, use bottled water after large main break 8.7.2019 Denver Post: Local
Some Pueblo residents are being asked to use bottled water or boil their water for five minutes before drinking it until test results show the water is safe to drink.
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Big new reservoirs planned northeast of Denver would divert more of South Platte’s Nebraska-bound water to thirsty metro suburbs 30.6.2019 Denver Post: News: Local
Colorado officials are planning to build multiple large reservoirs on the prairie northeast of Denver to capture more of the South Platte River's Nebraska-bound water, then pump it back westward to booming metro suburbs struggling to wean themselves off dwindling underground aquifers.
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After nearly going extinct, Washington’s pygmy rabbits need room to grow 31.5.2019 High Country News Most Recent
Recovering the endangered rabbits will test society’s willingness to let nature reclaim a landscape.
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Denver to help homeowners in 9 neighborhoods build low-income “granny flats” 14.5.2019 Denver Post: News: Local
Under a new program, public agencies will partner with Habitat for Humanity to help West Denver homeowners build accessory dwelling units, also known as granny flats, on existing residential properties.
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As grizzly bears proliferate in Montana, tourists follow 26.4.2019 High Country News Most Recent
A small community navigates the challenges posed by enthusiastic bear-watchers.
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Interstate 25 expansion south of Denver shows need for wildlife tunnels as officials track carnage 17.4.2019 Denver Post: Local
Bears, deer, bobcats, mountain lions and other animals are dying, picked off at the rate of at least one a day by vehicles, as Colorado contractors widen Interstate 25 south of Denver to six lanes through wetlands and other wildlife habitat.
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How a tiny endangered species put a man in prison 15.4.2019 Current Issue
The Devils Hole pupfish is nothing to mess with.
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Trump administration finalizing plans to ease land restrictions across U.S. West 15.3.2019 Headlines: All Headlines
The Trump administration is finalizing plans to ease restrictions on oil and gas drilling and other industries that were meant to protect an imperiled bird species that ranges across the American West, federal officials said Thursday.
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A tenacious bald eagle in Frederick illustrates wildlife’s fight to survive along Colorado’s increasingly developed Front Range 10.3.2019 Denver Post: Local
Even for species that receive special protection under federal and state laws, survival is increasingly precarious as subdivisions and fossil-fuel production transform once-teeming wildlife habitat in Colorado to meet human needs.
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Gray wolves may lose federal endangered species protection under Trump administration initiative 7.3.2019 Denver Post: News: Local
Wolves face a fresh push to strip away the federal protection that's helped them recover from near-extinction, while deer, antelope and moose may get government help in Colorado and other states to roam across increasingly fragmented habitat.
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Development plans test a decade-old conservation deal 7.2.2019 High Country News Most Recent
Brokers of an agreement to protect undeveloped land in California are reconsidering.
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PHOTOS: An aerial view of Colorado’s Western Slope 27.6.2018 Headlines: All Headlines
From the Book Cliffs near Grand Junction to the Thompson Creek roadless wilderness the Western Slop’s geography is stunning.  Our photographer flew over the Roan Plateau and Plateau Creek Valley with EcoFlight. EcoFlight educates and advocates for the protection of remaining wild lands and wildlife habitat using small aircraft. The Trump administration is pushing to open more […]
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Trump administration, fossil fuel industry push to open more public land for energy development in Colorado 26.6.2018 Denver Post: All Political News
The Trump administration is pushing to open more public land in Colorado for fossil fuel development, preparing to sell off access to minerals under 45,000 acres near a state park and bird habitat along the upper Colorado River.
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Denver Zoo, bursting at the seams and back in the city’s good graces, retools for the future 5.5.2018 Headlines: All Headlines
The Denver Zoo is on the verge of hiring a new chief executive. It marks the end of a rocky year and a start to a new master plan that deals with crowding and improvements to the historic nonprofit's grounds.
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Beloved Denver Zoo cheetah, Marvin, leaves behind brother, mourning zoo staff 4.5.2018 Denver Post: Local
Marvin the cheetah leaves behind his brother Mojo and a mourning zoo staff after a host of health issues resulted in his passing on Wednesday night, zoo officials said Thursday.
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State mining regulators reject controversial proposal for 239-acre gravel mine near Colorado Springs wildlife habitat 27.4.2018 Denver Post: News: Local
State mining regulators on Thursday rejected a bitterly-contested push to blast a 239-acre gravel pit into wildlife habitat along Colorado's Front Range south of Colorado Springs, tilting toward protection of the environment in the face of development demands.
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A 239-acre gravel mine has been proposed next to a Colorado Springs wildlife preserve. A vote this week will show where the state’s priorities lay. 25.4.2018 Denver Post: Local
A battle over the proposed 239-acre Hitch Rack Ranch gravel mine along Colorado's already-scarred Front Range mountains is blowing up into a test case: How does a state increasingly oriented toward natural beauty handle extractive projects that ravage the beauty?
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The Denver Zoo’s new baby sloth has a name — and it’s as sweet as candy 24.3.2018 Denver Post: Local
Baby Ruth, the Denver Zoo's newest sloth superstar, is cute enough to eat. But, you know, don't do that.
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Denver Zoo seeking to hike admission fees as city’s rising costs felt by even its animal inhabitants 22.3.2018 Headlines: All Headlines
The Denver Zoo wants to raise the cost of entry by a couple of bucks to help tackle deferred maintenance and make sure its omnivore animals have access to the freshest food possible.
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After immigrating from Afghanistan, a family finds permanency at Colorado’s largest Habitat for Humanity housing project 8.3.2018 Denver Post: Local
The young family of three stands, anxious, in the front yard. Sayed Zia, who has sharp eyes and dark hair cut close, juggles his chatty, curly-haired 2-year-old, Naha Sadat. Asma Elham, in a blue-and-white polka dot hijab, carries boxes and bags. While it hasn't quite hit them yet, the home they're standing in front of is theirs.
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