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A small tan cat with black markings and yellow eyes stares at the camera.

Advocacy in the Digital Age: Using Technology to Defend the Wild

In this digital age, we have instant access to most of the lawmakers at every level of government. But how do you effectively engage with your lawmakers to discuss the environmental issues that affect us all? In the second post in our blog post series about environmental advocacy, you’ll learn how to engage your lawmakers through technology to speak up for wildlife and wildlands. Photo: Eric Kilby

A group of animals with orange and white hair stand in the middle and right of the frame, in a large grassy field.

Hope for the Future: The Wildlife Corridors Conservation Act Will Soon Be Introduced

The Wildlife Corridors Conservation Act will soon be reintroduced in Congress, and with growing bi-partisan support, it’s more likely than ever that we’ll see federally protected wildlife corridors across the United States. Take action for wildlife corridors today by asking your Senators and Representatives to cosponsor this critical legislation. Photo: Tom Koerner, USFWS

A small, fuzzy bear with black fur is pictured peering out from behind a tree branch.

Connected, Wild, and Free

In a time of increasing environmental uncertainty, Wildlands Network pursues an ambitious vision of a reconnected, rewilded and restored North America. But these audacious goals and our continental-scale programs come with a hefty price tag. Learn more about our annual fall fundraising campaign, and help us protect what we love for those we love. Photo: William C. Gladish

This 3-D model shows a wildlife bridge connecting two wild areas over a highway.

Diputado introduce iniciativa de reforma para que los pasos de fauna sean obligatorios en carreteras federales de México

El congresista mexicano Germán Ralis presentó un proyecto de ley para enmendar las leyes mexicanas de carreteras, puentes y autotransporte federal, de modo que los cruces de vida silvestre se vuelvan obligatorios para las nuevas carreteras. Si se aprueba, 2019 podría ser un año brillante para la conectividad de vida silvestre en México. Foto: Wildlands Network