For this reason the Daily Camera reports that city officials have placed five signs along the path between 30th and 55th streets that read, "You are in coyote country. It is illegal to feed wildlife."
South Dakota to add a $1 surcharge to hunting licenses to raise money to combat state's growing predator problem.
An Australian boxer has become the target of Internet outrage and an investigation after he posted a picture of himself with a shark that he caught off Perth.
Japanese scientists have captured video of a fish – thinking. This marks the first time neuron signals firing across the brain of a living animal has been filmed.
Four Chinese citizens caught smuggling ivory through Nairobi’s Jomo Kenyatta International Airport were fined $340 USD this week for their crime. This slap on the hand has conservationists, anti-poaching groups, activists, and hunters up in arms. Even the magistrate that handed down the fine was disgusted but said his hands were tied given that ivory poaching is still considered a petty crime in Kenya.
Thank goodness researchers are proposing a series of new “attack” labels. In a study published this week in the Journal of Environmental Studies and Sciences researchers state that the term “shark attack” is too emotional and often misleading to the public. Because of this they suggest the following new labels:
NFL linebacker Ray Lewis allegedly contacted a company to buy deer-antler velvet extract after he tore his triceps.
DiCaprio began his crusade on Facebook earlier this month when he posted, “African lions, like other big cats, are in trouble. The population of African lions in their natural habitat has dropped by nearly 50 percent over the past three decades. Even worse, the U.S. is the world’s largest importer of African lion trophies and parts. Please help protect lions by getting them listed as an endangered species.”
In an interview that appeared in Sunday’s New Republic, President Barack Obama stated that he has a "profound respect" for the US’s hunting traditions and that to exclude hunters from the gun debate discussion would be “a big mistake.”
Lynx were thought to have disappeared in Colorado circa 1973. Over two hundred lynx were re-introduced into the state’s remote areas between 1999 and 2005. At least 141 lynx kittens were born to this group between 2003 and 2010.
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