The Montana Fish and Wildlife Commission has voted to follow the wolf hunting statute passed by the legislature in 2021. The intent is to reduce the burgeoning wolf population in the state.
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.
On Jan. 4, WDFW staff were informed of dead livestock by the Stevens-Ferry County Wildlife Specialist on a U.S. Forest Service grazing allotment in Ferry County.
H.R. 6784, the Manage Our Wolves Act, was introduced in September by Rep. Sean Duffy (R-WI). The bill was approved 196-180 and secured bipartisan support from nine Democrats and 187 Republicans.
Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife Director Kelly Susewind today authorized the use of lethal measures to remove wolves from two packs that have repeatedly preyed on cattle on grazing lands.
Donny Martorello, WDFW wolf policy lead, said the department will accept applications and nominations from environmentalists, ranchers, hunters, and other interested individuals and organizations.
Montana’s wolf population has remained relatively stable with an annual wolf harvest that averages about 225 animals per year.
From January 1 to April 30, 2018 there have been a total of 29 confirmed wolf depredation incidents in New Mexico and 11 confirmed wolf depredation incidents in Arizona.
The Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation awarded Montana Fish, Wildlife and Parks (FWP) a $50,000 grant to assist with wolf management in the state of Montana.
The WDFW has ended efforts to remove members of a wolf pack that has shown no sign of preying on livestock in Stevens County since late July.
A recent peer-reviewed scientific paper reaffirmed the historical range of the endangered Mexican wolf as being Arizona, New Mexico.
The Arizona Game and Fish Department today submitted its official comments on the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service’s draft Mexican wolf recovery plan.
Unlike its decision earlier to upholding efforts to delist wolves in Wyoming, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia chose to do so again.
The Arizona Game and Fish Department is reviewing the draft Mexican wolf recovery plan released June 29 by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.
Washington state wildlife managers plan to remove members of a wolf pack that has repeatedly preyed on livestock in Stevens County since 2015.
Washington state’s wolf population grew by 28 percent last year and added at least two new packs, according to an annual report released today by the WDFW.
Eastern Oregon is now in Phase III of wolf management after ODFW staff documented a third year of seven or more breeding pairs in the region.
The Oregon Court of Appeals granted the Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation’s application to file a friend-of-the-Court brief in a lawsuit by animal rights groups…
Biologists with the Mexican Wolf IFT recently learned a fostered wolf pup introduced to a pack in 2014 has produced a wild offspring of her own.
Michigan’s House of Representatives voted 69-39 last week to define wolves as a game species and to authorize the state to designate game species.