Walking with Wolves

July 2012
Organic Spa Magazine;Jul/Aug2012, Vol. 6 Issue 5, p27
The article discusses the return of the wolf population in the U.S. Particular focus is given to the debate sparked by the predation of livestock by wolves, which according to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is a relatively uncommon behavior. It highlights the campaign of Defenders of Wildlife to save wolves in the country, which suggests that stripping away all lupine projections for the wolf is the best way to protect them.


Related Articles

  • Groups Seek To Overturn Decision To Delist Wolves In Wyoming.  // National Parks Traveler;9/11/2012, p1 

    The article reports on the intention of several conservation groups to overturn the decision of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to delist wolves from the Endangered Species Act protection throughout Wyoming. It states that the attorneys for Earthjustice will represent the Natural Resources...

  • Big Bad Wolves? Bubar, Joe // Scholastic News -- Edition 5/6;1/5/2015, Vol. 83 Issue 11, p6 

    The article considers the debate between wildlife-protection groups and ranchers on whether gray wolves should be protected or hunted. Topics discussed include the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service's (FSW) removal of the gray wolves from the endangered species list in 2013, the argument presented...

  • Seven days: 7-13 February 2014.  // Nature;2/13/2014, Vol. 506 Issue 7487, p136 

    The article offers news briefs from across the world as of February 2014. An independent review panel has stated that the decision taken by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) for reducing protection for Canis lupus (grey wolves) is not based on good science. U.S. agriculture secretary Tom...

  • Grey wolves left out in the cold. Woolston, Chris // Nature;9/12/2013, Vol. 501 Issue 7466, p143 

    This article reports on a proposed by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) to remove the U.S. Endangered Species Act (ESA) protection status from all grey wolves found in the country. The agency cited evidence of the wolves' recovery and argued that the original listing had erroneously...

  • Time to cry wolf?  // Outdoor Life;Aug94, Vol. 194 Issue 2, p8 

    Reports on the US Fish and Wildlife Service's recommendation that an experimental population of gray wolves be reintroduced to Yellowstone National Park and central Idaho. Comment from Secretary of the Interior Bruce Babbitt.

  • Is anyone listening? Sparano, Vin T. // Outdoor Life;Nov94, Vol. 194 Issue 5, p5 

    Editorial. Comments on the proposal of the United States Fish and Wildlife Service to reintroduce 30 wolves in Yellowstone National Park in Wyoming and central Idaho. Positive and negative consequences of the wolf plan.

  • The return of the native. Begley, Sharon; Glick, Daniel // Newsweek;1/23/1995, Vol. 125 Issue 4, p53 

    Looks at the return of the gray wolf to Yellowstone, after being hunted to extinction there 50 years ago. US Fish and Wildlife Service's wolf `recovery plan'; How 12 Canadian wolves were captured; Release of eight into temporary Yellowstone pens and four free in Idaho; American Farm Bureau...

  • Wildlife Service dances with wolves. Burns, Candace // Christian Science Monitor;3/15/95, Vol. 87 Issue 75, p4 

    Reports the release of 15 wolves into central Idaho's wilderness by the US Fish and Wildlife Service as a conservation measure. Details of the program; Reactions of environmentalists and ranchers.

  • It's official: Government plans to restore wolves to Yellowstone.  // International Wildlife;Sep/Oct94, Vol. 24 Issue 5, p25 

    Reports on the Fish and Wildlife Service's recommendation that wolves be reintroduced to Yellowstone National Park and central Idaho. Capture of wolves in Canada; Wolves' reestablishment of natural populations by the year 2002.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics