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Green trees cover the foreground while five mountain peaks rise up behind them and stretch across the frame. The mountains don't have any snow on their peaks, and blue sky with white fluffy clouds stretches behind them.

Reconnecting the Eastern Wildway

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

A wolf that is walking looks directly at the camera.

Government: Wild Red Wolf Population Could Soon Be Wiped Out

This Associated Press article, which appeared in the Miami Herald and U.S. News and World Report, highlights the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service’s new 5-year review of the red wolf’s endangered status. The story includes quotes from Dr. Ron Sutherland on how the USFWS continues to fail the red wolf, despite the agency acknowledgement of the wolf’s endangered status. Photo: Ron Sutherland

This illustration shows dark figures standing in a blue river that runs through rust-colored canyons that rise up on either side of the figures. The text at the top reads "16th Annual Wild and Scenic Film Festival, where activism gets inspired."

Wild Virginia and Wildlands Network present the Wild and Scenic Film Festival

Wild Virginia and Wildlands Network are proud to present a special screening of some of the films shown during the Wild and Scenic Film Festival. This April and May, join us in various cities throughout Virginia to watch these exciting films that celebrate our shared wild and the people working to protect these important places. Photo: Wild and Scenic Film Festival

A four-legged wolf-like animal looks back over its shoulder toward the camera in a middle of a field of tall, yellow grasses.

Managing Coyotes for Coexistence

Instead of encouraging coexistence, North Carolina Wildlife Resources Commission’s final coyote management plan emphasizes lethal management methods. The hunting and trapping-heavy plan is now the state’s official modus operandi. Photo: Melissa McGaw, NCWRC

A brownish wolf standing and facing the photographer.

Can Red Wolves Be Saved Again?

Washington Post reporter Darryl Fears joined our conservation scientist, Dr. Ron Sutherland, at Alligator National Wildlife Refuge to scout wild red wolves. In this article, Fears details the troubled past and murky future of the red wolf. The article includes quotes from  Dr. Sutherland and beautiful videos from our camera trap project in the red wolf recovery area in Eastern North Carolina. Photo: John Froschauer