Minnesota cited growing wolf population, which rose to an estimated 2,900 last winter, an increase of 25 percent in one year.
Researchers recorded a 76 percent decline in bug volume from 1989 to 2016.
Some aspects of USDA’s ongoing monitoring of foreign meat inspections are lacking, an interna
Wolf pack kills cow shortly after WDFW ends lethal removal order
The lawsuit challenges the Forest Service’s authorization of the grazing allotments in the Caribou-Targhee National Forest.
Livestock and poultry groups opposing the rules say the regulations would have greatly restricted marketing opportunities and devastated their industries.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture has killed a rule designed to protect the legal rights of farmers who raise chickens and hogs for the nation's largest meat processors
The Interior Department last week opened a public comment period to amend the plan concerning the chicken-size bird.
The U.S. Supreme Court is being asked to review a dispute between Oregon ranchers and the Bureau of Land Management.
The Bureau of Land Management is taking applications from Western states to test outcome-based grazing, which enables ranchers to manage according to current conditions rather than rigid permit requirements.
Tom Collom, the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife’s Klamath Falls district biologist, camped in a large field northwest of Fort Klamath. Each hour or so he emerged from the tent to listen for the telltale beep.
Stockyards have moved 6,000 animals more than they did during the same weeks in 2016.
Early data from an ongoing Idaho grazing study planned to last a decade shows no harm to sage grouse on public lands caused by spring grazing.
The breeding male of the Rogue Pack in Southern Oregon is OR-7, whose tracking collar provided details of his extensive travels after he dispersed from Wallowa County and into Northern California before returning to Oregon.