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.
Glenwood Springs is spending $1.2M in tax money on a public affairs campaign to fight a mine above townBy Jason Blevins Environment Primary category in which blog post is published
Scattering BLM will be good for policy, boss William Pendley says. Not with him at the helm, advocacy groups argue.By Mark Jaffe Environment Primary category in which blog post is published
Electric-powered bikes are now allowed on BLM and National Park trails — and not everyone is happy about itBy Jason Blevins Outdoors Primary category in which blog post is published
Interior Secretary Bernhardt came home to Colorado — and the swamp monsters were waiting for him in Vail
Protest highlighted conflict over public lands policy as decision on where a new BLM agency HQ might land looms
Grand Junction has been pushing hard to secure the public land agency’s new home, which local leaders think could bring more than $30 million in annual economic impact
Bureau of Land Management to decide on Western city — potentially one in Colorado — for its new headquarters by October
Officials said previously that Arizona, Colorado, Idaho, New Mexico and Utah are in the running for the new bureau headquarters
Colorado wildlife officials are reluctant to OK gray wolf reintroduction. So advocates want voters to do it.
Colorado's Western Slope is a keystone to connect wolf populations from the Arctic to Mexico, advocates say. But ranchers, hunters expected to fight back against their reintroduction.
Colorado's Republican U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner was a "yes" vote while his Democratic counterpart, Michael Bennet, was a "no"