User: flenvcenter Topic: Biodiversity-Regional
Category: Protection :: Captive Breeding
Last updated: Aug 25 2017 05:39 IST RSS 2.0
 
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What threatens the black-footed ferret? 10.1.2020 High Country News Most Recent
Biologists are trying to understand why the species continues to disappear in the West
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Protect sage grouse habitat; don’t just breed birds to meet quotas 25.8.2017 Denver Post: Opinion
U.S. Secretary of the Interior Ryan Zinke undid five years of hard work when he changed existing habitat protection rules for the greater sage grouse in favor of captive breeding.
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Trump team relaxes land-use rules for saving sage grouse, opening more of the West for fossil fuels development 8.8.2017 Denver Post: Business
Trump administration officials on Monday advanced an overhaul of land-use rules aimed at opening more of the West to fossil-fuels development, shifting the nation's strategy for saving imperiled sage grouse away from protecting habitat.
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Give the existing sage grouse plans time to work 28.7.2017 Denver Post: Opinion
It’s crucial that we support the collaborative process that got us where we are today -- let’s give the current sage grouse management plans a chance to work.
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Questioning Denver Zoo’s plan to breed tigers in captivity 17.7.2017 Denver Post: Opinion
Your optimistic coverage of an Amur tiger settling into new digs at The Denver Zoo missed an opportunity to be a thought-provoking, impactful piece.
Sage grouse review; false coal stats; elk deaths 26.6.2017 High Country News Most Recent
HCN.org news in brief.
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Experts: Captive breeding of sage grouse won’t work 14.6.2017 High Country News Most Recent
Zinke calls for a review of conservation plans.
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Guest Commentary: More wolves, less politics in Colorado 23.4.2016 Denver Post: Opinion
April 28 marks 40 years since the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service listed the Mexican gray wolf as endangered under the Endangered Species Act.
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Endangered condors to be released in Arizona 26.9.2014 azcentral.com | Arizona Republic Front Page
California condors were transferred from captive breeding in Idaho for release in northern ...
Endangered condors to be released over Arizona cliffs 26.9.2014 azcentral.com | Arizona Elections
California condors were transferred from captive breeding in Idaho for release in northern ...
An important win for black-footed ferret reintroduction 21.11.2013 From the Blogs
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The Latest: California is first state to ban lead ammunition to protect condors 11.11.2013 Current Issue
Utah and Arizona have voluntary incentive programs.
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Amur leopard awaits mate at Utah’s Hogle Zoo 21.8.2013 Salt Lake Tribune
There’s a new kid in town at Utah’s Hogle Zoo, a studly Amur leopard getting ready to be a lady’s man. Dimitri spent much of Monday prowling around his new bachelor’s pad in the zoo’s Asian Highlands exhibit, his first day outside after a month of being in quarantine following his mid-July arrival from the Minnesota Zoo. “He’s a very curious animal. He wasn’t fearful at all, like a lot of cats are,” said Stephanie Natt, senior keeper in Asian Highlands. “He explored every inch of the exhibit.” N...
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Wildfire and sedimentation could help Gila trout make a comeback 15.7.2013 High Country News Most Recent
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The latest: Channel Island foxes rebound 10.6.2013 High Country News Most Recent
A massive restoration effort has helped the tiny fox recover.
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Scientists examine the ethics of reviving extinct animal species 2.6.2013 Denver Post: National News Headlines
The world's last passenger pigeons perished a century ago. But a Santa Cruz-based research project could send them flocking into the skies again, using genetic engineering to restore the
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New England Cottontail at threat of extinction 31.3.2013 Denver Post: National News Headlines
The New England cottontail was once so common that Massachusetts author Thornton Burgess adapted one named Peter for the children's stories he penned a century ago.
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Seeking to save Peter Cottontail from extinction 31.3.2013 Salt Lake Tribune
by Stephen Kalin The Associated Press Published Mar 30, 2013 11:25PM MDT The New England cottontail was once so common that Massachusetts author Thornton Burgess adapted one named Peter for the children’s stories he penned a century ago. But the critter that inspired “The Adventures of Peter Cottontail” and the enduring song that came later faces an uncertain future. Its natural habitat is disappearing, and without intervention, it could be unhappy trails for the once-bountiful bunny. Conservationists are hoping a new program to restore shrub lands across the Northe... ...
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Seeking to save Peter Cottontail from extinction 30.3.2013 Denver Post: National News Headlines
The New England cottontail was once so common that Massachusetts author Thornton Burgess adapted one named Peter for the children's stories he penned a century ago.
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Even pests have a purpose 22.8.2012 High Country News Most Recent
We should celebrate the recovery of the California condor, but raise a glass for a lost louse.
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