Human development and infrastructure continue to expand in the United States and, at the same time, bald eagle populations are growing throughout their range.
Federal law enforcement officers recovered the carcass of the wolf from the Saffel Canyon Road (RTE 76) in the Apache-Sitgreaves National Forest on February 19, 2021.
Finding a place to shoot safely is now easier than ever thanks to a new interactive tool premiered today by the US Fish and Wildlife Service
Changes to the New USFWS Duck Stamp celebrate the conservation achievements of waterfowl hunters in the United States of America.
To increase recreational use on public lands for Americans, US Fish and Wildlife Service proposes regulations on use of E-Bikes on National Wildlife Refuges
As part of its ongoing effort to increase public access on federal lands, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service today announced it is seeking the public’s assistance.
The USFWS is announcing a $100,000 challenge to combat white-nose syndrome (WNS), a lethal fungus that has killed millions of bats in North America and pushed some native bat species to the brink.
The Service is providing $4 million this year, with nongovernmental organizations, state resource agencies, and other partners contributing an additional $14 million.
President Trump is committed to expanding public access on public lands, and this proposal is executing on that directive by opening and increasing more access to hunting and fishing by USFWS.
Continuing his efforts to increase access to public lands, U.S. Secretary of the Interior Ryan Zinke will open more than 251,000 acres to expanded hunting opportunities at 30 national wildlife refuges
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (Service) is providing much-needed support in the fight against the bat-killing fungal disease white-nose syndrome (WNS) through an additional $1 million in grants.
At long last, we have leadership that recognizes the importance of flexibility in the conservation of federally listed wildlife and the recognition that different approaches
The 2018-2019 Federal Duck Stamp features a pair of mallards landing in a marsh painted by Robert “Bob” Hautman. This is Hautman’s third Federal Duck Stamp.
The Migratory Bird Conservation Commission, chaired by U.S. Secretary of the Interior Ryan Zinke, today approved $24.6 million in grants for the USFWS & its partners.
Service-led partnerships with local communities, conservation groups, agencies and Mexico bring bat back from the brink of extinction.
Kirtland’s warbler populations continue to soar; prompting proposal by Service to remove it from Endangered Species Act…
This theme requires entrants in the 2018 Duck Stamp Contest to include one or more visual elements that reflect the contributions waterfowl hunters make to habitat conservation.
The mighty Missouri. The mighty Mississippi. The mighty Yukon. The U.S. has a mighty lot of mighty rivers.
President Donald Trump has proposed a $1.2 billion 2019 budget for the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, which includes proposed legislation to establish a Public Lands Infrastructure Fund..
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Announces it will approve importation permits of elephant trophies from Zimbabwe and Zambia…