A new study provides evidence that increasing the abundance of a threatened or endangered species can deliver large benefits to the citizens of the Pacific Northwest.
An unprecedented survey has revealed the loss of about 85 percent of historical tidal wetlands in California, Oregon, and Washington.
The public is invited to attend a series of committee meetings comprised of members of the Washington and Oregon fish and wildlife commissions to discuss next steps in the review of salmon management on the Columbia River.
A new State of the Climate report confirmed that 2018 was the fourth warmest year in records dating to the mid-1800s, and Alaska reported its second warmest in its 94-year record.
Having productive conversations about climate change isn’t only challenging when dealing with skeptics, it can also be difficult for environmentalists, according to two studies presented at the recent annual convention of the American Psychological Association.
Hundreds of endangered Northern Leopard frogs have taken a leap back into the wild in recent weeks at the Columbia National Wildlife Refuge in Washington State’s Grant County.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Monday announced a proposal to list the Pacific Northwest’s Franklin’s bumble bee as endangered under the Endangered Species Act.
The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife has opened a public comment period to gather input on how the department will manage wolves in Washington post-recovery.
The most productive places on Earth for solar power are farmlands, according to an Oregon State University study. The study, published this week in the journal Scientific Reports, finds that if less than 1% of agricultural land was converted to solar panels, it would be sufficient to fulfill global electric energy demand. The concept of co-developing the same area of land for both solar photovoltaic power and conventional agriculture is known as agrivoltaics.