Published in our Summer 1993 issue of Wild Earth Journal, Mollie Matteson’s haunting essay on the perils of extreme interference with the natural world paints a dark picture of a possible future with unexpected, insidious consequences. Photo: William C. Gladish
The Washington Daily News featured a story about a listening session we hosted with the Red Wolf Coalition for local landowners in North Carolina’s red wolf recovery area. Photo: USFWS
Inside Ecology, a science-focused outlet in the UK, republished this Trusting Wildlands piece from Senior Conservation Scientist with Seattle’s Woodland Park Zoo, Dr. Robert Long. In the article, Dr. Long reminds us that being neighborly to urban carnivores is good for them AND us. Photo: Woodland Park Zoo
Dr. Robert Long, Senior Conservation Scientist with Seattle’s Woodland Park Zoo, reminds us that being neighborly to urban carnivores is good for them AND us. Photo: Woodland Park Zoo
Inside Ecology, a science-focused outlet in the UK, republished this exclusive Trusting Wildlands interview with Camilla Fox. Wildlands Network’s former communications consultant, Paula MacKay, and Camilla Fox discuss the ethics and conservation issues associated with wildlife killing contests. Photo: Joshua Asel
In this republished essay, author Paula MacKay explores how writers can use their prose to promote compassion for carnivores. Photo: Arizona Historical Society
In this exclusive interview, conservationist Camilla Fox discusses her new film about wildlife killing contests and her work to protect coyotes and other carnivores.
When fellow (human) residents of Ashland, Oregon, proposed culling their local deer population, author John Yunker ghost-wrote letters to the editor—in the voice of the deer! Yunker’s essay about creating these letters was published in “Writing for Animals,” published by Ashland Creek Press in 2018.
North Carolina TV station WECT interviewed Dr. Ron Sutherland about the recent U.S. Fish and Wildlife decision to allow the killing of critically endangered red wolves who wander off Alligator River National Wildlife Refuge and onto private property. Photo: Steve Hillebrand, USFWS
A Raleigh, North Carolina TV station interviewed Dr. Ron Sutherland about the recent U.S. Fish and Wildlife decision to allow red wolves who wander onto private property to be shot, effectively allowing the extermination of the wild red wolf population. Photo: NC Hunting and Fishing Forum
On the East Coast, the challenge we face now is reconnecting the region’s big core forests and wetlands into a network that is more than the sum of its parts, and do so fast enough and smart enough to stay ahead of the second wave of habitat loss due to urbanization marching across many popular parts of the region. Photo: Alexius Horatius
Join the Pacific Wolf Coalition on Saturday, June 9 for the first ever Howl for Wolves event, a hands-on learning experience to gain a deeper understanding of the gray wolf’s return to Washington, at the University of Washington’s Center for Urban Horticulture. Photo: William C. Gladish
In this guest post, author Andrew Wisniewski discusses his experiences at RumbleX this past March, when conservationists and athletes gathered together to experience wildlife corridors through the eyes of animals. Andrew posits that since man can’t seem to leave the natural world to be wild, the work of the conservationist is forever important. Photo: Kristen M. Caldon
There is perhaps no other animal with whom humans have a more complicated relationship than the wolf. We have long feared the “Big, Bad Wolf.” But now, one particular wolf species—the red wolf—is in danger of extinction. Photo: Ron Sutherland
The National Parks Conservation Association included Grand Canyon National Park in their recent list, “The 10 National Parks with the Most Endangered Species,” highlighting the plight of the California condor. Photo: Chuck Szmurlo