Climate change | local | Science | Environment | LandOPB | Feb. 14, 2017 11:13 a.m. | Mount Hood, Oregon
The spectacular glacier caves of Mount Hood collapsed and disappeared completely within just a few years of their discovery. Scientists are only now learning what happened.
The State Land Board is consider new approaches to keep the Elliott State Forest under public ownership without continuing to lose money.
local | News | Environment | LandAP | Feb. 9, 2017 7:09 a.m. | Salem, Oregon
The League Of Oregon Cities, which represents all 242 of Oregon's incorporated cities, is backing a bill in the Oregon Senate that would extend legal protections to employees and agents of landowners whose land is used for public recreation.
Politics | Nation | News | Environment | LandNPR | Feb. 5, 2017 5:11 a.m.
Republicans are trying to eliminate Bears Ears National Monument in Utah — one of the new ones created by President Obama in the days before he left office. The effort is creating a legal battle.
After public outcry, the lawmaker who introduced a bill to sell 3.3 million acres of public land nationwide — including 70,000 acres in Oregon — has decided to reverse course.
Fish & Wildlife | News | local | Environment | LandCapital Press | Jan. 31, 2017 8 a.m.
A federal judge has prohibited cattle grazing on 68,000 acres in Oregon’s Fremont-Winema National Forest until federal officials reconsider its impacts on Oregon spotted frogs.
Marcus Mumford was tased by U.S. Marshals on Oct. 27, just after he learned his client, Ammon Bundy, and six others were found not guilty of conspiring to occupy the Oregon wildlife refuge.
A decision by the U.S. Department of Agriculture to deregulate a genetically modified grass seed has raised concerns about contamination in Oregon’s billion-dollar grass seed industry.
Politics | local | Land | Fish & Wildlife | Nation | News | Environment | ElectionAP | Jan. 17, 2017 8:17 a.m. | Boise
A change in U.S. House rules making it easier to transfer millions of acres of federal public lands to states is worrying hunters and other outdoor enthusiasts across the West who fear losing access.
LaVoy Finicum's widow, Jeanette, and their children are planning to hold a meeting later this month to talk about the Constitution, property rights and other issues.