Bureau of Land Management
Coronavirus has led to record crowds on Colorado’s public lands and plenty of “knucklehead” situationsBy Jason Blevins Outdoors Primary category in which blog post is published
To reach sustainable wild horse levels, feds say it will take more than $1 billion and years of work
The Bureau of Land Management’s latest plans envision capturing 200,000 mustangs over the next two decades
Thousands of comments highlight the divisive rule that requires e-bike access to all BLM and National Park Service trails used by traditional bikes.
A Western Slope community wants to move beyond its coal legacy. The Trump Administration wants “energy dominance.”
The final BLM plan for managing multiple uses on federal land in the Uncompahgre Plateau unveiled earlier this month did not limit oil and gas development in the North Fork Valley.
William Perry Pendley will continue as acting director through May 5
“Locals only” coronavirus closures of Colorado public land may not be legal. But mountain communities say it’s needed for safety.
Colorado's mountain towns say it's not about banning outsiders. But "if you have yet to realize we are in unprecedented times, then you are either not paying attention or are a denier," San Juan County's sheriff says.
Politically connected mining company proposes massive expansion of a mine above Glenwood Springs that citizen group fears will damage the city's hot-springs dependent tourism economy.
The transfers are part of the Trump administration’s decision to create a new national headquarters for the BLM in Grand Junction