Uncertainty surrounding the Trump administration’s approach to the U.S.-Mexico relationship has left water allocations in limbo for 35 million Americans living in the West.
The Bureau of Land Management’s planning processes are at risk under the Congressional Review Act.
The anti-democratic procedures of the Congressional Review Act have turned Congress into an auction house, where the bigger a special interest group’s campaign contributions, the faster its targeted environmental rule is overturned.
National parks and public lands should continue to be owned by all Americans. Congress must protect these special places and not allow them to be exploited for private profit.
With the help of President-elect Trump’s Cabinet appointees, Exxon Mobil is seizing power and profit through the incoming administration.
Will President-elect Donald Trump invest in America’s lands, waters, and wildlife, or will he dismantle the nation’s powerful and growing outdoor recreation economy?
The proposed national monument is among the most undeveloped and connected places for wildlife in the West.
Developing clear and effective federal mitigation policies can provide environmental and economic benefits and attract private-sector investment in the conservation of America’s lands, waters, and wildlife.
Like much of America’s infrastructure, many of the country’s estimated two million dams are obsolete, costly, aging, and unsafe.
Credit auctions would restore competition, increase revenues, and cut carbon pollution from the federal coal program.
Anti-government extremism, tensions over control of public lands, and easy access to guns collide in Nevada, with devastating consequences.
America’s blue parks are a pillar of sustainable coastal economies and equitable access to the great outdoors.
Diversity, access, and inclusion should be prioritized for the centennial of the National Park Service.
A Native American intertribal coalition has asked President Obama to create a national monument in Utah’s Bears Ears region.
Every 2.5 minutes, the American West loses a football field worth of natural area to human development. This project maps a rapidly changing landscape, explores what is being lost, and profiles a new movement for conservation that is gaining ground.