U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is offering a $5,000 reward for information that leads to the successful prosecution in the death of the protected red wolf found in Tyrrell County last month.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is ramping back up the endangered red wolf recovery program, which had struggled amid declining political support and increasing cases of wolf shootings, poisonings and vehicle strikes.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service cited recent court decisions and public comments about the 2018 proposal to remove most private land in the 1.7-million-acre recovery area in Hyde, Tyrrell, Dare, Beaufort and Washington counties.
For the first time in years, endangered red wolves, four adults and four pups, have been released into the recovery area in northeastern North Carolina.
A federal judge has sided with conservation groups, ruling that the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service must immediately resume releases of captive-bred red wolves into the management area in northeastern North Carolina.
Conservation groups sued the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Monday for claiming it can’t release any more captive wolves into the wild, although the management strategy had proved successful in the past.
Two weeks after a federal court ordered a recovery plan update for the endangered red wolf population in northeastern North Carolina, a new report lays out plans to further study the species’ genetics.
A new habitat improvement program is open to private landowners in five northeastern North Carolina counties within the current population area of wild red wolves.
Although a federal judge ruled in 2018 that the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service was not abiding by its legal requirement to properly protect red wolves, there’s still no updated recovery plan.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service will host free screenings in January of “Red Wolf Revival,” a 2015 documentary about the last remaining wild population of red wolves.
The Southern Environmental Law Center filed a lawsuit Monday against the Fish and Wildlife Service for refusing to release information on the critically endangered red wolf population in Eastern North Carolina.
A report released Thursday by the National Academy of Sciences, Engineering and Medicine finds that the red wolf population roaming northeastern North Carolina is a distinct species deserving protection.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service says it will extend its review of a proposed rule to adapt its management of red wolves in North Carolina in light of a recent federal court ruling.
Wildlife advocates won a decisive victory earlier this month when a federal judge banned the capture and killing of red wolves on private property, but the endangered species’ future isn’t so clear.
U.S. District Court Judge Terrence Boyle has ruled that the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service violated provisions of the Endangered Species Act and the National Environmental Policy Act in rolling back protections of red wolves in eastern North Carolina.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is reopening the public comment period for a proposed rule that would remove management efforts from existing private lands and instead focus continuing efforts on certain public lands in Hyde and Dare counties