Kim Lambert, EPA
8/19/14
Approximately 17,000 people, many African American or Hispanic, eat fish they catch out of the Anacostia River each year, and often share their fish with hungry people, according t...
ICTMN Staff
4/27/14
Nearly $6 million has been allocated to help the black-footed ferret, razorback sucker and Wyoming toad to survive as species, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS) said...
ICTMN Staff
4/15/14
Seeking to reduce the sometimes years-long wait for eagle feathers and other parts for ceremonial purposes, the U.S...
ICTMN Staff
1/27/14
A unique collaboration between a Klamath youth leadership development program and U.S. government researchers has won the U.S...
ICTMN Staff
12/16/13
They are akin to 30-story spinning skyscrapers, their rotors the width of a jet plane’s wingspan and the blade tips moving at up to 170 miles per hour, creating tornado-like vortex...
ICTMN Staff
12/8/13
An albatross named Wisdom has been nesting in a sanctuary monitored by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service at the Midway Atoll National Wildlife Refuge in Hawaii...
ICTMN Staff
11/25/13
Duke Energy Renewables Inc...
ICTMN Staff
8/23/13
A federal judge lifted his order Thursday, August 23 and will now allow additional flows from the Trinity River...
Gale Courey Toensing
7/23/13
The restoration of the Penobscot River in Maine has taken a monumental step forward with the breaching of the Veazie Dam, which will open up the river from Indian Island at Old Tow...
Halie Geller

Native Americans have been using eagle feathers and other parts in their religious and ceremonial practices since “time immemorial.” However, as the federal government passed laws and regulations and entered into treaties to protect the eagle and migratory bird populations, Native Americans have...

7/13/13

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