Colorado Parks and Wildlife
Rafters are betting Colorado’s “safer-at-home” rules will ease as people flood outfitters with reservation requests. But will the water last?
Coronavirus is forcing a whole new social contract on Colorado’s city sidewalks and suburban open spaceBy Jennifer Brown Coronavirus Primary category in which blog post is published
DNA testing of scat samples taken near an elk carcass in Moffat County in January confirmed the samples came from wolves
Democratic Sen. Kerry Donovan’s bill would delay wolf management to study and fund compensation for lost livestock. It would also cancel a plan to bring back the predators if a “self-sustaining population” is confirmed.
More than 25 counties across Colorado ink resolutions opposing wolf reintroduction, even as a large majority of voters surveyed say they will vote in favor of the ballot issue in November.
Judge Robert McGahey, Jr., ruled that Colorado Parks and Wildlife biologists can continue with plans to cull mountain lions and black bears from the Piceance and Upper Arkansas River basins
The gray wolf has been successfully reintroduced to a number of U.S. states. It was eradicated in Colorado in the 1940s.
A recent rash of attacks on dogs in the Parker area reignited a long-running conversation about one of the most resilient predators in North America
Wolf supporters say they gathered 200,000 signatures, enough for reintroduction question on 2020 ballot
Opponents of Colorado wolf reintroduction are preparing a public education campaign as the battle over the animals shifts into a new gear
Colorado is owed 9,900 acres by the federal government. But getting that land could mean no more recreating on it.
The federal government wants to settle a 143-year-old debt to Colorado with a grant of 9,900 acres across 16 counties. Some of those grants would block access to hunting, fishing on adjacent BLM land.