Give today and defend our beloved national parks, pristine wilderness and shared open spaces from being sold off to the highest bidder.
Several of America’s famed national parks will be the destinations for a group of college students who will be touring the west over next week, learning about the many threats posed by oil and gas development.
The poll, commissioned by the University of Montana’s Crown of the Continent and Greater Yellowstone Initiative, found majority opposition to
There are over 450 animal species listed as endangered and over 170 listed as threatened, according to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.
The pioneers who worked for the passage of the Wilderness Act 50 years ago wanted to protect lands for all future generations. Now those future generations are taking up the torch.
Climate change often sets off a cascade of events within an ecosystem that affects both plants and animals alike. When one species disappears, an entire food chain can collapse or change forever.
In Montana, The Wilderness Society is fighting an upstream battle to save the West’s bull trout and westslope cutthroat trout from the damaging effects of climate change.
In the bipartisan poll, versions of which are sponsored annually by the Colorado College State of the Rockies project, respondents in Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico, Utah, Wyoming and Montana largely
Congress will vote this month on a measure that would open the pristine Arctic Refuge to drilling.